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Omaha, Nebraska 



Student Union Board of Governors 



Presents 



Editor: Rennie Heath 
Associate Editor: Margaret Myers 

Assistant Editor: Nano Naupin 
Assistant Editor: Jean O'Neil 





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FEATURES 



ACADEMIC 



First Semester 
Second Semester 



12 
40 



Administration 


60 


Arts and Sciences 


68 


Business Administration 


84 


Dentistry 


90 


Law 


96 


Medicine 


102 


Pharmacy 


112 


Graduate Studies 


116 




ACTIVITIES 




University and Community 


120 


University and Campus 


134 


University in Action 


148 


University and Church 


172 


University and Nation 


182 


University in Athletics 


188 



STUDENT LIFE 



Greeks 


216 


Dormitories 


256 


Royalty 


272 


Communications 


289 



Foreword 





The Excellence of Man 



In this world of fear and suffering, in this world of 
confusion and uncertainity, the line between fact and fable 
is often thinly drawn; one truth stands alone. The excel- 
lence of man is that truth. Shadowed by fear and doubt, it 
waits for the clean light of reason and understanding to 
illumine it. 

Here at Creighton, this idea — the excellence of man 
— pervades every facet of our lives. It is upheld for us 
to see and understand. Once we accept this truth, it can 
become the force that directs our actions and crystalizes our 
goals. 

From earliest ages, man realizes his own worth; and 
accordingly, he strives to enhance, perfect, and fulfill his 
excellence. We see man, the builder, with imagination and 
hands, fashion a culture. Man, the explorer, parts the cur- 
tains of fact with excellence of intellect and endeavor. Man, 
the believer, lifts the excellence of his heart to acknowledge 
his origin and pledge his goal. And, man. his own excellent 
conqueror, stands self-mastered. 



A Man With Spirit 




AT CREIGHTON fi>r over a third of a century, the late Duce Belford 
has inspired better athletes and school spirit. 



MOVIE-STAR Pat O'Brien receives 
a warm welcome from Duce. Many 
celebrities came to the campus to 
see Duce and meet the students. 




to Win-in Sports, in Life . . . ''Mr. Creighton 



// 



A familiar name and a familiar face were those of 
Duce Belford. In his 34 years at Creighton he established 
an enviable record. A quick smile and a warm handshake 
were characteristic of Duce. A rare combination of close 
love and deep respect were the feelings of all who knew him. 
To this great man, nothing was too small for his considera- 
tion or too unimportant to warrant his attention. This was 
Duce. He was a friend to all and everyone was a friend 
to Duce. 

Duce has left to Creighton not only a well-established 
athletic department; he has bequeathed to us not only 
a spirit of sportsmanship and a desire for healthy, rugged 
competition: he has left to us an eternal example of a way 
of life. 

Sportsmen have named Duce "Mr. Creighton." His job 
as athletic director involved innumerable jobs but never 
involved more, than one objective — for Duce to do his 
best for Creighton whatever the tangible or intangible cost 
to him. 

Duce's immediate family is small. His wife and two 
young daughters have been and will continue to be an 
integral part of Creighton. But Duce's family does not 
end with three. Duce has earned the unending love of all 
who knew him. His family is immeasureable. His family 
IS Creighton — • past, present, and future. 

The name Julius Vincent Belford will be written and 
recorded for posterity, but it is the name "Duce" which will 
remain in the memories and hearts of all who knew him. 

It is to this great man that the staff of the 1962 C.U. 
Blue Jav wishes to dedicate this book. 




MARY RITA AND PAULA gaze lovingly at the portrait of their father. 
But pictures and words can hardly convey the legacy Duce left to his 
family and to Creighton. 




VISITING with the Belfords 
is Frank Leahy, former coach 
at Notre Dame. Duce, him- 
self a celebrity, had many 
friends in sports. 



FEATURES 




A 



10 





The youth gets together his materials to build 
a bridge to the moon, 
or, perchance, 

a palace or temple on the earth, 
and, at length, 

the middle-aged man concludes to build 
a woodshed with them. 

. . . Henry Thoreau 



Man . . . the Builder 



New Tennies, Big Smiles and Endless Luggage 




An eager face peering around armloads of luggage and 
books — Freshman Week has begun. 

The first task is a pleasant one; meet all the new stu- 
dents. Method? Go to the Student Center, wearing a 
smile. 

Orientation sets forth all the do's and don't's; and 
pre-registration programs the courses for a semester. 

The Frosh Picnic adds to the get-acquainted spirit, with 
fun and food. To end the first week of college, the Student 
Board of Governors sponsors the Freshman Mixer. 



IT'S MOVING DAY at Dowling Hall, as Freshmen fellows prepare the 
mass migration from car trunk to dormitory room. 



FRESHMEN GIRLS meet two student leaders, Judykay Raymer and 
Ann Bergschnelder, who outline the campus activities. 



COED ' DO'S AND DON'T'S" are outlined by Mrs. Hamilton, Dean of 
Women, for new students at orientation meeting. 




12 



Spell 'Welcome Week" on Creighton's Campus 



PHARMACY MIXER brings Dr. Greco and three interested students to- 
gether for an informal chat during Intermission. 





SORE TOES belong to Carol Barta, as she happily accepts a 
dance with Paul Kemmy at Freshman Mixer. 



PAUSING TO CHAT with Fr. Harrington at the Graduate Mixer are IT'S INTERMISSION time at the Graduate School Mixer, and students 

students Greg Sand, Ronald Swerczek, and Fran Munch. pause for coffee and conversation with friends. 





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AMID THE DIN, faculty members check for conflicts In the class 
schedules. Students await approval of the program. 



SCENE OF CONFUSION is gymnasium, as students schedule a program 
of classes for fall semester with aid of faculty. 



Brave Students Face 



"VETERAN OR NON-VETERAN - which am I?" The coed finds the 
forms confusing, and he thinks her question is amusing. 



Registration sounds simple enough, but it isn't. The 
student conies prepared — armed with pre-planned sched- 
ule, pens, scratch paper, biographical data, tranquilizers, 
and a checkbook. 

The process of registration includes signing up for 
classes, labs, and quiz sections, filling out registration forms, 
paying tuition, and taking care of such items as parking 
stickers, joining organizations, and procuring a Mass num- 
ber. The final feat is the student ID picture. 



TRIAL BY ORDEAL gets underway as faculty members try to help stu- 
dents plan a class schedule at fall registration. 




14 



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THE FINAL CHALLENGE is to smile for the camera. Roberta Eckerman 
is relieved that it's all over for one semester. 



Frustration of First Semester Registration 



THREE ROTC recruits, armed with uni- 
forms, prepare for the "Battle of the 
Polished Brass Buttons." 




15 



Students Attending Convocation Mass Give 




THE MOST REV. Gerald T. Bergan, Archbishop of Omaha, presided at 
St. Cecilia's. Undergraduate students attended. 



CELEBRANT at St. John's for seniors and professional students 
Most Rev. James Casey, Bishop of Lincoln. 



i^as the 



Masses of the Holy Ghost were held simultaneously at 
St. John's for Arts and Business Administration seniors and 
professional students and at St. Cecilia's Cathedral for un- 
dergraduate students. An inspiring sermon on the import- 
ance of prayer as a guiding force was given by the Rev. 
James J. Quinn at St. John's. At St. Cecilia's the Rev. 
John J. Halloran pointed out that wisdom is the goal of 
an institution of higher learning. 

Following the masses, the 11th annual convocation of 
all faculty members and students was held in the City 
Auditorium Music Hall. 

Two Creighton faculty members were presented plaques 
for their years of dedication and service to the University. 
The citations were presented by the Very Rev. Carl M. 
Reinert, University President. Dr. John Begley, professor 
of accounting in the College of Business Administration 
was honored in recognition of his association with the Uni- 
versity since 1920. 

The second citation went to Rev. Vincent L. Decker 
who served as Jesuit counselor in the Schools of Medicine 
and Pharmacy before being named rector of Creighton 
Prep this fall. 

Patrick E. Brookhouser, President of the Student Board 
of Governors, urged close rapport between students and 
faculty through the Board of Governors. 

New members of the Jesuit Honor Societies, Alpha 
Sigma Nu for men and Gamma Pi Epsilon for women, 
were also announced. 

The Rev. Carl M. Reinert challenged students to meet 
the high standards which they invisioned in choosing 
Creighton as their university. 



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16 



A Spiritual Beginning to 1961-62 School Year 



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DIGNITARIES RISE for the National Anthem at Convocation. 



APPROACHING THE PODIUM at the Auditorium to 
make his acceptance speech for his service award 
is the Rev. Vincent L. Decker, S.J. 



INSPIRED BY CEREMONY, anonymous student studies Convocation by 
osmosis. His feet are recovering from the long hike. 



HONORED BY THE UNIVERSITY is Dr. John Begley, as he and the Very 
Rev. Carl M. Reinert, S.J., listen to the speaker. 





17 



Leadership Conference Hears Student Voices 




CHAIRMAN Jim McEvoy, Pat Brookhouser, Barb Cianciaruso, and 
Marianne Gau pause from duties as Planning Committee. 



LEADING the discussion is Dave Olive, with help of Doran Ryan and 
Judy Kosch. Barb Cianciaruso looks inquisitive. 




18 



After months of preparation and serious thought, Creigh- 
ton students filed into the newly constructed Eugene C. 
Eppley School of Business Administration to convene on 
matters of state concerning their University. At this annual 
conference, the campus leaders presented problems, voiced 
solutions, and drafted resolutions to constructively remedy 
or improve conditions for the student body. With animated 
discussion and fiery retorts, the student representatives 
chose those recommendations which should be presented 
for approval to the Student Board of Governors. After thus 
being approved these much traveled and earnestly considered 
resolutions were presented to the University Administration 
as constructive advice from an interested student bodv. 



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SECTION CHAIRMEN Tim Rouse, Pat Brookhouser and Pat Green 
compare notes on their group discussions from Conference. 



CONFERENCE is shown in progress, as chairman LeRoy Foreman pre- 
sides. Reporters are Jim Phalen and Cecilia Hulm. 




Faculty Dinner Featured in Founders' Week 



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THE BANNER above the main entrance to the Administration Building 
again welcomes the Committee to Founder's Week. 



Answering the call of Founders' week. Creighton alumni 
from coast to coast returned to their alma mater to contrib- 
ute ideas toward the realization of a greater Creighton Uni- 
versity. At a luncheon attended by the alumni and Omaha's 
most prominent business and professional men. Father Rein- 
ert gave a financial report on the status of the Universit) . 
The alumni and the faculty, through means of various work- 
shops, strove to find solutions to existing problems. Featured 
speaker for the Regents' Dinner at this fifth annual Greater 
Creighton Convocation was William B. Murphy. President 
of Campbell Soup Company. In his speech. Mr. Murph\ 
stressed honest\ in advertising and liusiness. 



FR. LINN welcomes, Dr. Gleason to the Annual Faculty Dinner, which 
is a part of the Founder's Week activities. 




FEATURED SPEAKER, Dr. George Shuster of Notre Dame, 
by Archbishop Gerald T. Bergan and Dr. E. Corbett. 



is welcomed 




19 



Bus. Ad. School Blessing Follows Dedication 



EUGENE C/EPPLEY ' 
1864 - 195& . 

• HOTEL MAN • ' ' 
PHILANTHROPIST 
PATRON Qfe4Eady;€AXiON 



WHOSE, M« 
VS CON^Ti" 
(GENE C EP, 



>^BUiLDING' 
151 BY THE 

irrroN. INC. 



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YESTERDAY AND TODAY are one, as dedication speaker, the Very 
Rev, Carl M. Reinert, stands before the Eppley plaque. 



PAUSING WITH VISITORS at the dedication ceremonies is Floyd E. 
Walsh, Dean of the College of Business Administration. 




SOLEMN MOMENT hushes onlookers as Bishop 
Joseph M. Mueller of Sioux City blesses the Eugene 
C. Eppley College of Business Administration, at 
dedication ceremony. 



Mrs. Hamilton Honored at Blessing of Dorm 




AN ORCHID OF GRATITUDE is given to Mrs. Hamilton from the 
girls in Gallagher Hall. Proctor Mickie Welch officiates. 




VISITORS INSPECT the main lounge, which has a television and 
kitchen facilities. Red and blue colors highlight the room. 



THE BLESSING CEREMONY begins as Archbishop Gerald T. Bergan 
enters the new dormitory. AArs. Hamilton and students watch. 




21 




WELCOMING VISITOR, Joseph Cardinal Ritter, (second from right), 
is Bishop Mueller, Archbishop Bergan, and Fr. Reinert. 



ART TREASURES in the new Library are pointed out to 
visitors by the Rev. W. Raymond O'Donnell, S.J. 



Cardinal Ritter Praises Creighton Progress 



FORMAL BANQUET climaxes day's ceremonies. Fr. Reinert and GUEST SPEAKER is Cardinal Ritter, who praises the growth of truth 

Cardinal Ritter Chat informally during their meal. in teaching, as well as Creighton's expansion. 




22 



New canspus buildings attracted a host of impressive 
people to their doors this fall. For the first time in the history 
of an\ Jesuit c(dlejie. three new educational structures were 
opened at the same time. 

Blessing the Alumni Memorial Lilirary was Joseph Cardi- 
nal Ritter. Archbishop of St. Louis. Bishop Joseph M. 
Mueller. Sioux City, and Archbishop Gerald T. Bergan. 
Omaha, presided over the blessings of Gallagher Hall and 
the Eugene C. Eppley College of Business Administration, 
respectively. Previously, the Very Rev. Carl M. Reinert. S.J.. 
dedicated the College of Business Administration. 




STANDING AT ATTENTION is the ROTC honor guard, who led the 
procession to the dedication ceremonies. 



New Library Combines Beauty and Progress 



STUDENT APPRECIATION for the new library is voiced through 
Pat Brookhouser, Student Board President. 



LIBRARY ENTRANCE reminds students of the generosity of the many 
alumni who donated toward the construcion. 





23 




A MOMENT FROM HISTORY is re-enacted as Creighton students par- 
ticipate in the Western Union Centennial drama in Omaha. 




CREIGHTON STUDENTS and Omaha dignitaries watch 
as the reception of the first telegraph message 
is reproduced. 



Centennial Drama Stars Creighton Students 



DOUGLAS COUNTY 

portrays the Mayor 



COURT HOUSE provides the setting as Pat Green 
of Omaha in 1861 for Centennial. 




Creighton University commemorated its founder and his 
influence in telegraph communication in the Midwest. The 
day Edward Creighton linked the East to the West with tele- 
graph wire was celebrated with. a re-enactment of the recep- 
tion of the first messages in Omaha. The original messages 
were transmitted to a Western Union operator. 

Speaking at the ceremony, on the Douglas Count) Court- 
house lawn, were the Very Rev. Carl M. Reinert. S.J.. Mayor 
James Dworak. and Walter P. Marshall. j)resident of West- 
ern Union Telegraph Company. An honorary degree was 
conferred earlier on Mr. Marshall at the dedication of the 
Alumni Memorial Library, held in conjunction with the 
telegraph celebration. 

Other entertainment included a choral background bv 
the university choir and an original song. "Singing Wire." 
by Creighton students .Ion Calhoun. Matt Reha. and .jim 
Roland. 



24 



The Sdcial uliirl ;il ('rcifilildti Lini\rrsil\ liadilionallv 
begins with the Fall Frolics, the first all-University dance. 
One time called the Freshman Frolics, two years ago the 
dance was given its current title to broaden the scope of its 
entertainment. This year the event was once more broadened 
in scope, not only to include a social benefit for all Creiidi- 
tonians. but also a far-reaching benefit to all Omaha. 

The Creighton segment of the United Community Ser- 
vices Fund drive was linked to this event. A Miss Cutie-Mr. 
Ugly contest was sponsored b\ the Student Board of Go\er- 
nors. and the \ ictors reigned as king and queen of the dance. 
This contest was not new at Creighton. but ne\'ei' before had 
it been linked to an all-Universitv social activitx . 

The cro\vnin<r occurred during intermission, and Miss 
Culie. Phyllis Gregg of Theta Upsilon Sororit\. and her 
court were '"cute" in their "little girl" costumes and carrying 
lollipops. Not to be outdone, the Mr. Ugh candidates 
achieved their purpose of l)eing sights for the sorest of eves. 
Sporting beards. sus])enders. and shotguns, thev were, to 
say the least, an unrul\ looking group. 

Every organization had the opportunits to enter a candi- 
date and the votes were scored on a nickel-a-vote basis. It 
was the one occasion when buying votes was encouraged. 
Competition was keen and as enthusiasm mounted so did the 
Creighton contribution to the fund. All proceeds from the 
dance and the votin" were "iven to the dri\ e. 




MISS CUTIE AND MR. UGLY, Phyllis Gregg and Kent Oberg, pause 
after the intermissron ceremonies to share a lollipop. 



''Miss Cutie - Mr. Ugly" Highlights Fall Frolics 



A BIG SMILE from a real cutie, Susie Loesle, brings smiles from cand- Jane Bernica, Phyllis Gregg, Sherry George, Luann Timmerman, Sharon 

idates (front) Lee Brady, Jim Murphy, Jim Bakos, Kent Oberg; (back) Fogarty, and John AAcGowan. 




25 




''The Hypo" Christens 



With the fall production of Moliere's "The Hypo", the 
Creighton Players and the Little Theater in the new College 
of Business Administration made their debut together. The 
comedy was a challenge to the actors, and a treat for the 
students and faculty in the audience. 

Barth Butalla portrayed Argon, the hypochondriac, and 
Mary Ann Jacobs played Beline, his scheming wife. Mickey 
Brenner was seen as the maid; John Vacanti. as Monsieur 
Diafoirus, and George Hill as his son. Thomas: Judv Snell 
as Madame Purgon. the physician: and Roger Diez as Ar- 
gon's brother, Beralde. The two lovers. Angelique and 
Cleante. were played by Patricia Padden and David Moran. 

Argon's brother. Beralde, sums up the wit of the play, 
its mockery of medicine and learning, by saying: "When 
you have a cap and gown on. any gibberish becomes wis- 
dom, and all nonsense becomes sound reason." (Act III) 



CLEVER AND CRAFTY, Argon's scheming second wife, Beline, 
portrayed by Mary Ann Jacobs in a quality performance. 



THE FINALE brings the entire cast to the curtain. The little 
fellows are From St. Benedict's parish. 



ANIMATED ARGON, Barth Butalla, decries the cost of medi- 
cine as he moans over his imaginary ailments. 



26 





Little Theatre Opening in Bus. Ad. School 




CREIGHTON PLAYERS i 

Ann Jacobs, Judy Sneil 



"The Hypo" are John Vacant! (front); Mary 
Suzanna Monroe, Betty Bangert, George Hill, 



Pat Padden (first row); Dave Moran, Barth Butalla, Roger Diez, and 
Mickey Brenner (second row.) 




IN THE SOLEMN DIGNITY of Moli- 
ere's humor, Argon receives an hon- 
orary degree in medicine. Monsieur 
Diafoirus, John Vacanti, officiates 
while the cast watches, interested 
yet amused. 



27 



Peony Park Setting for 33rd Military Ball 




The presentation of colors by the Color Guard signaled 
the opening of the 33rd Annual Military Ball at Peony Park 
on November 10. 

The Ball, sponsored by Phlanx Military Fraternity, was 
highlighted by the annoucement of Mary Beth Langley. a 
sophomore in the College of Arts and Sciences, as Honorary 
Colonel. 

Art's Senior, Toni Capellupo. was designated Honorary 
Lieutenant Colonel. Reigning as company commanders were 
Art's sophomore, Kathie Larson. Company A; Art's junior. 
Martie Holbrook, Company B; Art's sophomore, Micki 
Wenzel. Company C; and Art's sophomore. Sharon Burke. 
Company D. 

Following the presentation of the Honorary Colonel 
Thomas Ament was announced as this year's Regimental 
Commander. This award is presented annually to the out- 
standing student of military science for his accomplishments 
in that field. 

A grand march of officers and their ladies, set to the 
music of the Ray Bachman Orchestra, ended the ceremonies. 



PHALANX INVADES the campus as Roman Bohachevsky, Jim Kran- 
nawitter and Ken Smith remind students to buy their tickets. 



GRACIOUSLY POISED in a moment of anticipation are the candidates Mary Beth Langley, AAicki Wenzel, Toni Capellupo, Kathie Larson, and 

for Honorary Colonel. Awaiting the announcement are Sharon Burke, Marti Holbrook, from left to right. 




As Phalanx Again Presents Honorary Colonel 




CANDID CAMERA catches AAary Beth Langley, Tom Ament, Lieut. 
Col. Urban Rohr and AAaj. Gen. Thomas Griffin, all in smiles. 



WHILE THE BAND PLAYS ON, Honorary Commander Marti Hoi- 
brook is presented by Company Commander Dennis O'Connor. 



LEADING THE GRAND MARCH at Peony Park Ballroom are Mary Beth 
Langley, Tom Ament, Toni Capellupo, Jim Kranawitter. 





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club Internationale" Discovers Campus Talent 




The Student Center dining room donned a night club 
atmosphere for the sixth annual Club Internationale, spon- 
sored by the Pep Club. 

Variety is the spice of life could well be the theme of 
this show. Everything from a satire on the Student Board to 
guitar-playing and singing trios passed by the stage. Emcee 
Bill Cavitt supplied wit and continuity between the acts of 
the amateur performers. 

The students, who packed the "night club," sipped 7-up 
and munched popcorn as they cheered wildly for the groups. 



THE VOICE of Carmen, in the person of Pat 
McConville, gave the audience a musical treat 
in the jabb and classical vocal variations. 



"CONFUCIUS SAY," as Chinese professor (w/ith a German accent) 
philosophizes for the guests at the Club Internationale. 



CAMPUS FAVORITES, Julie and Joel (Kietges and Moser), sang 
few original songs that sprinkled laughter in the audience. 





Home-bound Students Leave for Thanksgiving 



Quarter exams are over, and Thanksgiving vacation! 
Students are ready to give thanks; that is. thanks for the 
four day vacation. 

Travel reservations are made, and the bags are packed. 
Suddenly. Creighton is abandoned. 

Families are re-united for awhile, and a turkey feast is 
the center of attraction. 

Again, the bags are packed, and tired but happy students 
return to school. Vacation has passed — too fast. 



NO SCHOOL TODAY — or tomorrow, either. Holiday-bound 
Margaret Myers leaves studies behind as she journeys to Illi- 
nois for Thanl<sgiving dinner and vacation. 





TESTING THE CAPACITY of a car trunk are these three Dow/ling Hall 
residents as they participate in the mass migration. 



EXODUS marks the beginning of Thanlcsgiving weel<end. These students 
are in a hurry — their turkey's getting cold! 




31 




JEANNETTE BATES reads Homecoming proclamation to her subjects. 



32 



Student Body Heralds '62 Homecoming Queen 



Loyal Creighton subjects put aside "Legendary Heroes" 
for reality Wednesday noon. Their heroine Jeannette Bates 
was crowned Homecoming Queen for 1961 at the opening 
ceremonies. Regally shocked, Queen Jeannette accepted the 
crown from Student Board President Pat Brookhouser. 

Following the coronation, booklets containing short 
biographies of the royalty and listing homecoming activities 
were passed out to students. Tlie booklets were edited by 
Gamma Pi Epsilon. National Jesuit Honor Society for 
women. 

In the evening, the Queen and her court of 11 prin- 
cesses were honored by facultv and students at a reception, 
sponsored by Iota Kappa Epsilon. service fraternity. The 
Ikes presented members with corsages. Heading the list of 
faculty members present was The Rev. William F. Kellev. 
S.J.. Vice-President in charge of academic affairs. 




HOMECOMING CHAIRMAN Jim Kasher puts out a helping hand as 
Jeannette Bates hears that she is the 1961 Homecoming Queen. 



THE 1959 QUEEN, Carol Varnes, gives a tip of the royal Tyrolian to 
roommate, Homecoming Queen Jeannette. 




RED MCMANUS and Pauline Zachary "unlax" at the official reception 
for the Queen. Pauline was a princess in the court. 




33 



Pep Club Spirit Award Presented At Rally 




"FIGHT, FIGHT, FIGHT for Blue and White . . ." Joel Moser sings 
and plays his own Creighton fight song at the Variety Revue. 



A riotous week preceded Homecoming night. 

Various organizations found themselves amid napkins 
and paint in garages throughout the city for their float- 
building. Red noses and colds were common in these un- 
heated. chilly hideaways. Amazingly, creations of beauty 
which resembled floats resulted from this chaos. 

On the more sedate side, a variety show was presented 
Wednesday night. Sponsored by the honorary dramatics 
fraternity Alpha Psi Omega, the program was highlighted by 
satirists and singing groups. The Queen and her court were 
guests. 

The tremendous spirit of Homecoming culminated in a 
snake dance Thursday night. Weaving its way down Cali- 
fornia Street, the dance ended in the stadium with a roaring 
bonfire and pep rally. Here Bill Cavitt, Arts sophomore, 
was presented the Pep Club's Spirit Award. 

A more quiet sock-hop followed at the Student Center. 



BILL CAVITT, an officer in the Pep Club, admires the award gi' 
by his peers for outstanding school spirit. 



A WARM NIGHT brought out a lot of rooters to cheer 
on "Red's" team in its bid for a successful year on 
the courr. 





34 



Amid Cheers, Coach Predicts Winning Season 



PROPHET RED McMANUS predicted the 
best season in years at the pep-rally and 
bonfire on Homecoming eve. The cheers 
for Red far surpassed the warmth of 
the fire. 




INTO THE WEE SMALL HOURS of Homecoming morning, the Sodalists 
are trying to beat the 1 1 ;30 deadline. 




35 



Omaha Greets Creighton Homecoming Parade 




TOM ZIMMERMAN, parade marshal, points out to Dave Pokraka, traffic 
director, which route the parade must follow. 



IRMA TRUMBAUER is trying to get these Deglman Grub Day boys 
to get out of the way so that she can see the parade. 



THESE LAST-MINUTE TOUCHES seem to have turned the trick 
for the prize-winning Pharmacy float, "Noak's Ark." 





36 



As Pharmacy Winner Glides Into First Place 



Floats, cars, anri students congregated on California 
Street for the beginning of the long Homecoming Parade. 
Winding its way through downtown Omaha, passing the 
judges' stand located on the Douglas County Courthouse 
lawn, the parade found its way back to the stadium where 
it ended as the main ingredients of a bonfire. 

Following the bonfire, the sophomores challenged the 
freshmen to a rough and tough pushball game. Judges called 
the battle a draw. 




JOE PATRICK, Tom Zimmerman, Lee Terry, Herb Armburst, Queen 
Jeannette, and Mayor Dworak review the parade from the podium. 




AFTER MANY WEEKS of blood and sweat the Phar- 
macy Ark glides by the judges stand. The animals were 
in motion as the Ark itself rocked to and fro. It's no 
wonder that they were awarded the $100 first place 






EVEN THOUGH it didn't even get an honorable men- 
tion, this was probably among the best decorated 
cars in the parade. 




37 



Coronation Ball Follows Blue Jay Victory 




fROM TOP TO BOTTOM: Dent Princess Toni Capelluppo, Law Princess 
Joanne Schindler, and Queen Jeannette Bates traverse the Peony Ball- 
room in the Homecoming royalty procession. 



In the evening, the Blue Jays vanquished C()h)rad() 
College, sparking exeitement for the following dance and 
coronation at Peony Park Ballroom. 

Finally, at 1:00. the lights dimmed, Eddie Haddad's 
music faded, and the students slowlv left the dance floor. 
Another Homecominii had hecome a memory. 



QUEEN JEANNETTE relaxes after a busy week as she listens to Tom 
Carl announce the float and car winners. 




38 



A Royal Finale To Excitement of Homecoming 




BOARD PREXY, Pat Brookhouser performs the crowning glory. 





FATHER REINERT'S congratulations are accepted by Jeannette as Larry 
AAaxwell, her escort, looks equally pleased. 



39 




ORAL INTERPRETATION highlights the Christmas program. Tom Dolan reads, as Mrs. Schneller and choir await their cue. 



Choir Notes Yuletide in ''Song of Christmas 



// 




Christmas music is truh a song of the heart as shown 
h\ comhined efforts of the university choir and speecli 
department in its annual Yuletide program. 

Under the direction of Harrv Langdon. tlie choir sang 
the Ra\ Ringvvald composition. "The Song of Christmas." 
an arrangement of traditional hvmns and carols. 

Selected Christmas poems, presented h\ memhers of the 
oral interpretation class, supplemented the music. The in- 
terpretive poetrx was under the direction of Mrs. John 
Schneller. 

The audience was invited to join the choir in singing 
favorite Christmas carols. The Christmas program was 
held in the Little Theater of the Eugene C. Epplev School 
of Business Admitiistration. 



YULETIDE SINGING is conducted by Har 
is the setting for the Choir's program. 



y Langdon. The Little Theatre 



40 



Swirling figures danced to the music of Jeri\ Buresli 
in Creighton's l)alIiooni. r)ther\vise referred to as the Stu- 
dent Center Dining Room. The occasion for the fun and 
frolic was the Freshman Cotillion. 

Five freshmen coeds vied for the title of Cotillion queen. 
Brown-eyed Pat McCrath from South Shore. Kentucky 
received the honor. Miss McGrath was presented a dozen 
roses, a nosega\ and an inscribed tiara hy freshman class 
president Steve McGuire. 

Queen Pat's court included Donna Herbert. Annette 
Maus. Pam Morrow, and Linda Nimmo. The Art's Council 
sponsored the Cotillion. 




INTERMISSION CEREMONY pictures Steve McGuire placing the tiara 
on the brunette tresses Cotillion Queen Pat McGrath. 



Queen, Court Sparkle at Freshman Cotillion 




FRESHMEN ROYALTY pose, as smiling Princesses Annette 
Maus, Donna Herbert, Linda Nimmo, and Pam Morrow 
surround Queen-elect Pat McGrath. 



41 



Business Administration 'Booster Days" Give 




'EXPLAINING THE PROCESS of the Recordak is the representative as 
Dave Frenzer listens, and then watches the operation. 



Free hot chocolate to all visitors was liut one of the 
lienefits to be derived from the fourth annual Business 
/Vdniinistration Rooster Da\s. February 26 and 27 were set 
aside for the event this year, and the scene was the new 
Fufrene C. Eppley College of Business Administration. 

Booster Days featured a panel discussion on automation. 
Presented in the Epply Conference Hall, the event was open 
to the public. Throughout the two days, five movies of 
interest to business students were shown. Mr. Dan Car- 
michael. vice president in charge of sales and finance of 
the Teletype Corporation of Western Fit chic. Avas the prin- 
ci])al speaker at a banquet, which climaxed iIk pro"rani. 

Creiglitoii University chapters of Alpha Kappa Psi and 
Delta Sigma Pi. professional business fraternities sponsored 
the event. Six months were spent planning and organizing 
the over thirty displays, which were loaned bv various 
Omaha firms. The IBM exhibit, which was highlighted by 
the presence of a computer, caught the particular interest 
of many viewers. 

The purpose of Business Days is to foster interest 
between the business students and the Omaha business com- 
munity. Student co-chairmen were seniors Claire Feise and 
Da\ e Frenzer. 



INTERESTED STUDENTS gather around the National Cash Register dis- 
play as the representative gives a demonstration. 




42 



Students a Preview of Progress in Action 




DISCUSSING the Omaha Public Power District display are Hank 
Kennedy, the Rev. James F. Hanley, S.J., and Dean Walsh. 




THE DICTAPHONE DISPLAY draws the attention of Jim Lynch, 
who examines the equipment and talks with the representative. 



"BOOSTER DAYS" committee chairmen are Hank Kennedy, Bob Kathol, Bob Sondag, Ted Stouffer, Dave Martin, John Caulfield and co-chairman Clair 
Leise and Dave Frenzer. 




43 



Business and Industries Come to Creighton 




THE TABLE OR HONOR pictures Dave Frenzer, Mr. Conway, Mrs. Walsh, 
Dean Walsh, Mr. Carmichael, and Pete Frenzer. 



DEEP IN DISCUSSION at the Banquet are Mr. Dan Carmichael, the Rev 
Carl M. Reinert, S.J., and Dean Floyd Walsh. 



CLIMAXING "Business Administration Booster Days", students, 
faculty and guests assembled for a banquet. 





44 



Fun and Trophies Highlight Debate Tourneys 



Adaptability is the remarkable attribute of all Creigh- 
ton debaters as they travel 6500 miles annually. On tour- 
naments the Jaytalkers mingle with students of all parts 
of the country sharing theories and ideas on matters of 
state, and relaxing with fellow students in many loud and 
non-serious moments. 

Rolicking in the November snow drifts of Chicago, 
basking in the penetrating January sunshine of Denver, and 
smelling the blooming April Magnolia of Saint Louis were 
frequent weekend experiences for the traveling speakers, 
as they expounded their ideas on labor unions and anti- 
trust legislation. 

Enthusiasm for each new experience marks the Creighton 
debater; togetherness is the keynote of their merry squad. 



KEEPING THE QUICK PACE of tournament life Mary Reres uses short 
cuts to get to and from rounds of fast talking debate. 





SAUNTERING in the Colorado sunshine Roberta Eckerman and Steve 
Cross leisurely tour the campus of Denver University. 



DELIGHTEDLY MUSING over a recent feat of outwiting an opponent, 
Mary Reres and Steve Cross relax for just a moment. 




Union Corporation Meeting Lends Opportunity 




With a rap of the f:;avel. SfuHciil Txiai'l I'lx sidciit luook- 
houser called the annual Corporation \i((tin'i to order. Ea- 
i;erly the nicmhers of the student asscmhlv (Kl>a!td vari:>us 
motions of proposed rlianjies to the Corporation Articles and 
By-Laws. 

Both professional and undeiiiraduate students expressed 
reasons and opinions in affirmation and iie;_'ati()n of the 
pro|iosed measures, and as a result, all schools were well 
repiesented in tlie \'oting on the adopted motions which will 
hind the niemhers of the corporation. 

Student Board Secretarv Barh Cianciaruso carefuilv re- 
corded the proceedings of the meeting: Don Factor, chair- 
man of the Rides Committee, was assisted h\ parliamen- 
tarian Mary Reres in determining points of parliamentary 
law. 



RULES COMMITTEE CHAIRMAN Don Factor takes a house count 
as Mary Reres and Secretary Barb Cianciaruso assist. 



IN A MOMENT OF HUMOR during the campus debates, 
Jim McEvoy brings up a smile with his argument. 




IN CONFERENCE, Tom Carl, Keith Hey, Joe Hunker, Lenny Suchanek 
and John Moran compare notes. 




For Students to Voice Campus Politics 




A SHOW OF HANDS reveals student opinion, as Marianne Gau, Rennie Heath cast their votes for or against the proposal at the 

Tim Rouse, Bif Belford, Judy Kosch, Dave Olive, John Ursick and Corporation Meeting, 




SPEAKING FROM THE 
FLOOR is Pat Green, as stu- 
dents assemble at the Cor- 
poration Meeting. 



47 



Auction Featured At Annual Night of Fun 




VACATION POSE places Mary Beth Reilly and Sharon Scott about 
twenty years ago and a thousand miles away. 




EASY DOES IT, as John Langdon gingerly shaves a balloon, trying not 
to pop the balloon nor cut himself. 



7 - 



«^ 



LITTLEST CHAMP makes a basket as his friends watch. Dave Keller 
watches with surprise, as the little man beams. 





As Decorated Booths Give Games and Prizes 



During Lent. Creighton sponsors only one social function 
and this gala event is the Pep Club Carnival. Held in the 
gymnasium, the Carnival represents the combined efforts of 
many of the campus organizations. Under the leadership of 
Bill Cavitt. the Carnival drew large crowds for an evening 
of fun with the booths, games and stunts. 

Among the original entries at this year's carnival were 
the "Snicker-Flicker" (old time movies), the do-it-your- 
self destruction of an automobile, and the dart-throwing 
booth, where pictures of facultv members were the targets. 

The old fa\'oriles returned to delight the guests. The 
Men's Arts sodalists once again contributed their faces for 
the egg-throwing booth, and the slave auction provided the 
owners with coeds to perform various tasks during the day. 



TAKING CAREFUL AIM is Nancy Barta as she attempts to win a prize 
tossing pennies into a box as her friends watch. 




THE PENNY TOSS booth is operated by two members of Sigma Sigma 
Sigma, Sharon Giese and Sue Ryan. 



m I i ""■"' I" 1 'w 


■ i ! i „ I'lfli 


m \ 1 ' ! ' I ''mm 


.■[11 I'VH 


■ f 1 1 1 ■Tr? 


■ I I I 1 " r 


!■ 1 1 I 1 i 


m \ ! 1 i ! 


■ ! 1 1 i^\ 


M ^dBk ' 


■ ill i^^m. 


B' r-*j^^^m-r 



VELP 



r, 



'lLDr<E^ 



A GOOD PITCHING ARM can win a yummy cake at the Cake Toss Booth, 
which was sponsored by the medical students' wives. 




49 



Small Cast Portrays Henry and His Wives 





THE BEARD MUST GO says Barth Butalla after the performance. 



APPLYING STAGE MAKE-UP before the play is Julie Keitges. 



CAREFULIY COUNTING THE CHANGE for Mary Jean Jones and Larr 
Jandura as they purchase their tickets is Harry Langdon. 



REVEALING HER SECRET proves fatal for Kathryn Howard as Henry 
listens and then announces that she, too, must die. 





50 



As Play Is Smash Hit In Little Theatre 



Taken from the i)af;es of liislory. p|iiinkl('<l willi Iniinor. 
aiifl inlcrlaccfl uilli the thouf!;ht of "V'iorlcin" iinuc; is the 
jiroduction f)f Hermann Gressiekcr's "Unsul (Kimliit." One 
Kiiii; and six \vi\es is the storv of Tlenr\ Vlll hut Kin^ 
HeniN was; a coninlcx individual, wilh inati\ idi ids and hw 
seruples. The eliaraeter of his six wives ranjied from serene 
and di<];nified to haujrhty and designing. 

The role of Henrv VIII was superbly played by Barth 
Rutalla. who captured all of the English ruler's moods 
and humors. Judv SnelFs pf)rtrayal of Katarina of Aragon 
unified the story with dignity and understanding. 

Anne Boleyn was played by Rita Ruthman in a very dra- 
matic and forceful performance. Julie Keitges was cast as 
Jane Seymour, a woman who was forced to become Queen. 
Humor entered the play in the person of Anna of Cleves, 
played by Suzanna Monroe. A twist of circumstances 
brought Katherine Howard to the throne: Ann Mixan was 
the fifth wife. The woman to outlive Henrv VHI was Kate 
Parr, a woman of so much learning that she didn't believe 
in anything. The widow Parr was played by Margaret Harris 
in a polished performance. 




JANE SEYMOUR (center) grows tense as the execution of Anne Boleyn 

draws near; Henry tries to calm Jane with his humor. 



CURTAIN CALL brings Henry VIII and Katarina of Aragon to 
the front of the stage, with Anne Boleyn and Katherine 
Howard. 



AFTER THE FINAL CURTAIN, Harry Langdon, Judy Snell, Fr. Weber and 
guest gather for complements and criticism. 




51 



Former U. S. President Receives Honorary 




ARRIVING AT CREIGHTON, the Honorable Harry S. Truman is greeted 
by members of the Omaha Junior Chamber of Commerce. 




THOUGHTFULLY, Mr. Truman prepares to answer a question at the Press 
Conference held upon his arrival at Creighton. 



Sunday, April 15, 1962 is a memorable day in the his- 
tory of Creighton University, and in the hearts of its stu- 
dents and faculty. Following a lecture given by the Honor- 
able Harry S. Truman, University officials conferred Creigh- 
ton's highest honor upon the "Man from Independence", as 
the Rev. Richard Harrington, S.J.. University Academic 
Vice-President, presented him with the honorary degree. 
Doctor of Laws, honoris causa. 

In his brief, but well-delivered lecture. Mr. Truman 
cited the duties of a man who assumes the highest office 
in the government of the United States. He stressed the 
dignity of the office, saying that no other country in the 
history of the world gives so much power to one man 
through a vote of the people. He explained the purpose 
of the Presidential Library, which he founded in Indepen- 
dence. Missouri. His humorous insights into the Presidency 
won the hearts of his audience. 

Distinguished guests at the Alpha Sigma Nu Lecture 
included the Honorable Frank Morrison. Governor of the 
State of Nebraska! the Right Rev. Nicholas Wegner. Direc- 
tor of Boys Town; Mr. William Rogers, of Baltimore. Mary- 
land. National President of Alpha Sigma Nu: and. Mr. 
Thomas Walsh. President of the Omaha chapter, who deli- 
vered the Welcome Address. Also attending was Brig. Gen. 
Wallace Graham, Mr. Truman's personal physician, and a 
graduate of Creisrhton Universitv. 



ESCORTING Mr. Truman through the halls of 
the Joslyn Art Museum before the Alpha Sigma 
Nu Lecture in the Concert Hall is the Rev. Henry 
W. Casper, S.J. 



52 




Degree of Laws at Alpha Sigma Nu Lecture 





A STANDING OVATION is given to Former President Truman, as he 
is introduced as the guest speaker of Alpha Sigma Nu. 



AN OVERFLOW of guests in the Floral 
Court hear the lecture. 



IN SOLEMN DIGNITY, Mr. Truman receives an honorary degree fron 
the Very Rev. Henry Linn and Richard Harrington, S.J. 



THE FORMAL RECEPTION LINE enables guests to meet Mr, Truman. 
and Governor and Mrs. Frank Morrison. 




53 



Prom Banquet Honors Court Prior To Dance 




On the eve <>[ the 1962 Prom. Creighton paused to lionor 
all of the candidate? for the title of King and Queen Creigh- 
ton XXXVIII. The settin<r was the Fountain Room of the 
Kiewet Plaza, and the scene was the Prom Bancjuet. 

Those attending were the candidates and their escorts, 
members of the Student Board of Governors, and members 
of the faculty and Administration. Although the announce- 
ment of the new royalty was onl\ 24 hours awav. the 24 
candidates were honored as a group. The names of the two 
students to wear the crown were kept secret while all of 
the Court was honored for their loyaltv and service as 
students of Creighton Univversitv. 



AT THE PROM BANQUET, the candidates near the exciting end of 
a busy week in preparation for the 1962 Junior-Senior Prom. 



SEATED AT THE TABLE OF HONOR are the Rev. Richard Harring- 
ton, S.J., AArs. Maurine Hamilton, the Rev. Carl M. Reinert, S.J., the 



Very Rev. Henry W. Linn, S.J., Pat Brookhouser, and Queen 
candidate Jeannette Bates. 




54 



Candidates and Crowd Wait At Peony Park 





ROYALTY includes Judy HIadik, Dave Olive, Judy Kosch, Herb Millard, 
Jeannette Bates, Pete Dell, Ann Bergschneider, Marianne Gau, Ed Schultz, 
Maryanne Belford and Jack Kingery. 



BETWEEN DANCES, students pause to chat. Many are trying 
to guess the identity of the King and Queen. 



In the muted light of Peony Park Ballroom, students 
and faculty danced to the music of Lee Castle directing 
the Jimmy Dorsey Orchestra at the 1962 Prom. 

During the intermission, a white runner was placed in 
the center of the dance floor, and two thrones were set 
up on the stage. As a hushed hut anxious audience drew 
near. t\\ent\ -four inenihers of the r()\al court of King and 
Oueeii Creigliton WXVIII were in!rn(ln<('l. Pal IJnxik- 
linu?-ti. Prcsidctit (if the Studnil I'lManl of (luxniiors. 
stepped up to the microphone to make the long-awaited 
announcement. 

Amid the cheers of their subjects. Law Senior Lennie 
Suchanek and Arts Senior Barb Cianciaruso ascended the 
steps to receive their crowns. Fellow students then ap- 
proached the stage to congratulate the monarchs. 

The title of King and Queen Creighton is the highest 
social honor bestowed on a graduating senior by the 
student body. .Juniors and seniors in all the schools cast 
votes for the candidates, and the Student Board of Gover- 
nors selects the ro\ al couple by secret ballot. The candidates 
are judged on the basis of their seixicc to the Univcrsit\ 
during their \ ears al Creighton. 



UNAWARE that they are the new King and Queen, Barb 
Cianciaruso and Lennie Suchanek enter the Ballroom. 




55 



Outstanding Service Keynotes Royal Couple 





THE ROYAL ROBE is placed on Lennie's shoulders by Joe Hunker 



MAJESTICALLY, Tom Carl places the robe on Barb's shoulders. 



King Lennie 




56 





As Crowns and Gifts Are Presented to Them 





ROYAL ATTENDENTS include Pat O'Brien, Joe Leahy, Carol Varnes, Jim 
Stanosheck, Toni Capellupo, John Chard, Rennie Heath, Jary Laughlin, 
and Ernie Vincentini. 



CONGRATULATING Barb and Lennie are Jeannefte Bates and Pete Dell, 
as Lennie's wife, Carol, shares his happy moment. 



A HAPPY QUEEN calls her parents in Des Moines, Iowa, to tell then 
the news. Her escort, Joel Moser, beams with pride. 



OFFERING HIS CONGRATULATIONS, the Rev. Austin Miller, S.J., extends 
his hand to Queen Barb after the coronation. 





57 



ACADEMICS 



/ 



/:/ 





f 



■W-- 



%, 





Man . . . The Explorer 



One must learn 
By doing a thing: for though 

you think you know it 
You have no certainty, until you 

try. 

. . . Sophocles 




University 




Administration 




20th University President Chosen in March 



The excellence of man is an ever-prevalent concern of 
the president of Creighfon University, the Very Rev. Henry 
W. Linn. S.J. 

Being constanth' aware of the need for. and setting an 
example of the total development of man. Father Linn has 
been speaker at educational and civic functions, was pres- 
ent at basketball games, and was ever available at students' 
requests. 

Graduating capable and responsible men and women to 
fill vital positions in a rapidly changing world has been the 
challenge accepted by Father Linn as President. 

Before his appointment as University President. Father 
Linn was Vice-President in Charge of LIniversity Relations, 
and he traveled extensively throughout the United States on 
behalf of the alumni fund-raising program. Since his ar- 
rival at Creighton in 1938. Father Linn has held, in addition 
to his former teaching duties, such administrative positions 
as Dean of the College of Arts and Sciences, Dean of the 
Graduate School, and Head of the Department of Journal- 
ism. 











{^■.»rfe 



NEWLY-ELECTED PRESIDENT of Creighton University is the Very Rev. 
Henry W. Linn, S.J. .Since his coming to Creighton in 1938, Fr. Linn has 
held many administrative positions. 



THE SUCCESSFUL TEAMWORK of the Very Rev. Henry W. Linn, S.J., and 
the Rev. Carl A/\. Reinert, S.J., continues to build a better Creighton 
University for today and the future. 




IN THE SERVICE OF GOD AND MAN, the Very Rev. Henry W. Linr 
S.J., University President, officiates at a student Mass. 




61 



Vice-Presidents Vital to University Administration 




As Vice-President in Charge of University Relations, the 
Rev. Carl M. Reinert. S.J.. will travel extensively through- 
out the United States on behalf of the alumni fund-raising 
program. Since his appointment to Creighton University in 
1950. as President. Father Reinert has been largely respon- 
sible for the progress of the long range development pro- 
gram. His twelve-year tenure as University President is 
somewhat unusual in Jesuit colleges and universities. 

The Rev. Richard C. Harrington. S.J.. Vice-President in 
Charge of Academic Affairs, is also the chairman of the 
Committee on Scholarships and Grant-in-Aid. Father Har- 
rington is also Dean of the Graduate School and has been an 
instructor in English. Father Harrington presently super- 
vises the academic administration of Creighton's schools 
and colleges, and he is in charge of faculty appointments. 

The Rev. Thomas H. Murphy. S.J.. Vice-President in 
Charge of Finance, is concerned with the monetary matters 
of the University. During the last thirty-four years. Father 
Murphy has been University Treasurer and has gained a 
reputation as a notable financial director. 



PROGRESSING to a new post as Vice-President in charge of Academic 
Affairs is the Rev. Richard C. Harrington, S.J. 



AFTER TWELVE YEARS as President, the Rev. Carl M. Reinert, S.J., wit- 
nesses his progress and faces a new challenge as Vice-President in 
charge of University Relations. 



IN HIS THIRTY-FIFTH YEAR at Creighton, the Rev. Thomas H. Murphy, 
S.J,, is Vice-President in charge of Finance. 





62 



Directors Oversee Function of University 



Keeping various University depaitnicnls functiitninji 
smoothly is the responsibility of Creijrhton's twelve Uni- 
versity Directors. 

Bv their capable aflniinislration. the student's life prog- 
resses at Creighton with but little knowledge of these back- 
stage managers who unobtrusively remove potential 
stumbling blocks from the student's path. 

During registration, the student pays his tuition to the 
cashier. The bursar records the money in the student's 
financial record. The unseen work of the auditor keeps a 
general and minute record of the payments to and the ex- 
penditures of the University. 

Buying property for the University and regulating con- 
struction expenses are duties of the business manager. 

University equipment is obtained through the purchasing 
agent, who is responsible for all educational facilities. 
Jesuits' material goods are supplied by the minister. 

EspecialK' during term paper time, the student comes 
under the influence of the Director of Libraries and the 
University librarian. A student's noteworthy achievements 
are sent to his home-town paper by the Director of Publir 
Relations.. 

Job interviews are sponsored by the Director of Admis- 
sion Counseling. Upon graduation, the student's ties to 
Creighton are secured bv the Director of Alumni Relations. 





Rev, James P. Kramper 
Director of Libraries 



Clare Maloney 
University Cashier 





^&» 



John P. Potter 

Director of Admissions 

Counselling 



^iM 



Robert T. Reilly 
Director of Public Relations 






L. B. Brugenhemke 
Purchasing Agent 



Bernard J. Convi/ay 
Director of Alumni Relations 




d..: J 



Mary C. Hunt 
University Librarian 




Rev. William L. Mugan 
Minister 




Rev. Charles S. Spitznagle 
Bursar 




Walter R. Jahn 
University Auditor 




giM 



Edward D. Murphy 
Business Manager 



s'79^ ^'^' 



^ 



Jack N. Williams 
University Registrar 



63 



Prominent Omaha Business Leaders Serve 






Mr. 1. W. Carpenter, Jr. 


Mr. Leo A. Daly 


Mr. John F. Davis 


Mr. William F. Fitzgerald 


Carpenter Paper Company 


President 


President 


President 




Leo A. Daly Company 


First National Bank of Omaha 


Commercial Savings & Loan Assn. 




OMAHA BUSINESSMEN assist the uni- 
versity administration in setting the fi- 
nances and progress of Creighton at the 
monthly meeting of the Board of Regents 
in the Union Pacific Room of the Alumni 
Memorial Library. 



Mr. Clarence L. Landen 

President 

Securities Acceptance Corp. 




Mr. Louis F. Long 

Vice-Chairman of the Board 

The Cudahy Packing Company 




Mr. John F. Merriam 

Chairman of the Board 

Northern Natural Gas Company 



Mr. W. B. Millard, Jr. 

President 

The Omaha National Bank 




64 



As Creighton University Board of Regents 




Mr. W. D. Hosford, Jr. 


Dr. Maurice C. Howard 


Mr. Morris E. Jacobs 


Mr. A. F. Jacobson 


Vice-President-Gen. Manager 


Professor of Medicine 


President 


President 


John Deere Company 


The Creighton University 


Bozell & Jacobs, Inc. 


Northwestern Bell Telephone 
Company 



Mr. George B. Boland 

Chairman of the Board of Regents 

Attorney 




Mr. Milton Livingston 

President 

Major Appliance Company 



\r. Theodore G. Miller 


Mr. Edward F. Pettis 


Mr. V. J. Skutt 


Mr. Gilbert C. Swanson 


President 


Sec.-Treas. J. L. Brandeis & Sons 


President 


Chairman and President 


The Omat Company 




Mutual of Omaha 


Butter-Nut Foods Company 





*/* 



\ 




65 




THE SPIRITUAL WELFARE of the individual student is the duty of the 
Rev. Leonard P. Piotrowski, S.J., Spiritual Director. 



Students seeking counsel and confidence tread a well- 
worn path to the offices of the Advisors. 

The welfare of all women on Creighton's campus is the 
primary concern of Mrs. Maurine Hamilton. Dean of Wo- 
men. Mrs. Hamilton also carries out the policies of the 
Student Life Committee and is moderator for the Pan- 
Hellenic Council and Gamma Pi Epsilon, National Jesuit 
Honorary Societ) for Women. The opening of Gallagher Hall 
for women has heen the fulfilhncnl of years of planning 
and hard work. 

The Rev. E. Miller. S.J.. Dean of Men and Dean of 
Student Affairs, is Chairman of the Student Life Committee 
which formulates procedure for student discipline and cam- 
pus events. Father Miller is also very active in the field of 
Industrial Relations in the Omaha area. 

The supervision of the annual retreats is the main task 
of the Rev. Leonard P. Piotrowski. S.J., University 
Spiritual Director. Among his many duties. Father Pio- 
trowski supervises the weekly student Masses. The heart of 
his work is counseling and guiding students who have proh- 
lems. large or small. 



Advisors Direct Student Life at Creighton 



DEAN OF STUDENT AFFAIRS and Dean of Men is the double duty post GUIDING AND COUNSELING the coeds at Creighton University is the 

held by the Rev. Austin E. Miller, S.J. task of Mrs. Maurine M. Hamilton, Dean of Women. 





66 




Colleges 




and Seniors 



67 




n 



College of 




Arts and Science 



68 




Arts Administration Directs College Career 



Preparing man to arcept intellectually and emotional!) 
the responsibilities in his chosen field is the ])rimary func- 
tion of the College of Arts and Sciences. During this basic 
phase of his education, the student learns more than the 
basic facts of science, mathematics, or history on which he 
may base his course in medicine, law. or engineering: 
rather, it is here that the student comes to a realization of 
his full potentiality and strives to justify his existence by 
living his life according to established principles: it is here 
that the student becomes a man. 

The knowledge that the student gleans in achieving his 
true end is not from the glossy pages of his textbooks alone, 
but from the wise and \ ital counseling of the faculty mem- 
bers "on the hill." Directing the faculty members and var* 
ious departments of the College of Arts and Sciences are the 
Rev. Thomas K. McKennev. S.J.. Dean, and the Rev. John 
J.Halloran. S.J.. Assistant Dean, who have helped to counsel 
many Arts students. 




ACTING DEAN of the College of Arts and Sciences is the Rev. Thomas 
K. McKenny, S.J., who came to Creighton in 1956. 



ASSUMING NEW DUTIES as Assistant Dean of the College of Arts and 
Sciences is the Rev. John J. Halloran, S.J., A.M. 



SECRETARY TO THE DEAN is Mrs. Phyllis Nielson, who organizes and 
compiles student information in the Arts Office. 





69 



Fulfillment of Teaching Profession Found 



70 




Donald J. Baumann, 

Ph.D. 

Chemistry 






^ 




Alvin K. Bettinger, A.M. 
Mathematics 




Ernst J. Brehm, Ph.D. 
Modern Languages 




Rev. E. A. Conway, Ph.D. 
Political Science 




n 



1M 



Robert W. Belknap, 
Ph.D. 
Biology 



f^- -~i-J%^" 




Rev. R. J. Bishop, A.M. 
Education, Psychology 




Laurence Brow/n, A.M. 
Sociology 




-Edward P. J. Corbett, 
Ph.D. 
English 






Gordon N. Bergquist, 

A.M. 

English 



James L, Berry, A.B. 
Physical Education 



Teaching by the Arts Facult\ is not onl\ a sharing of 
the instructor's years of learning, but a communication of 
fundamental principles on which the student ran base his 
profession and wav of life. 




il 



Frank L. Byrne, Ph.D. 
History 




7 



/ 



William S. Cordes, Ph.D. 
Biology 





Rev. H. W. Casper, Ph.D. 
History 




Rev. M. J. Costelloe, 

Ph.D. 
Classical Languages 




Rev. A. J.Dachauer, 


Rev. 


1. J. Davlin, A.M. 


Rev, T. C. Donohue, 


Rev. G. H. Fitzgibbon 


A.M. 




Philosophy 


Ph.D. 


A.M. 


Modern Languages 






Philosophy 


Theology 



In Application of Knowledge in Classroom 







Rev. L. W. Flanagan, 

A.M. 

Theology 




Rev. J. M. Ginsterblum, 
Ph.D. 



goes beyond class subject matter. The whole man. his 
thoughts, ambitions, talents, and secret dreams must be 
stimulated for the student to achieve his full potential. 




Rev. R. C. Harrington, 
Ph.D. 
English 



^S 




1 



id 



Lloyd J. Hubenka, A.M. 
English 




Rev. R. A. Jung, A.M. 
Theology 




Maj. David E. Hartigan, 

B.S. 

Military Science 




Leo V. Jacks, Ph.D. 
Classical Languages 




Leo R. Kennedy, Ph.D. 
Education 




Rosemary Gross, B.S. 
Chemistry 




Maurine M. Hamilton, 

A.M. 

Sociology 




Rev. B, J. Hasbrouck, 

A.M. 

Mathematics 




Rev. J. J. Jolin, Ph.D. 
Theology 




Christopher L. Kenny, 

Ph.D. 

Chemistry 




4ii 



David A. Haberman, 

A.M. 

Journalism 




M/Sgt. Clifford W. 

Harck 

Military Science 




Frederick C. Herx, Ph.D 
Philosophy 




Rev. T. N. Jorgensen, 

A.M. 

Theology 




Rev. J. P. Kramper, A.M. 
Theology 



71 



Doctor, Professor and Instructor; All Serve 



72 




^ 




Rev. J. P. Markoe, Ph.D. 
Mathematics 




Rev. H. J. AAcAuliffe, 

A.M. 

Speech 





3eniamin G. Paxton, 

A.M. 

Radio-TV, Speech 






Capt. Karl O. Kuckhahn, 


Hans F. Laas, Ph.D. 


Harry N. Langdon, A.M. 


Rev. W. E. Langley, 


B.S. 


Modern Languages 


Speech 


Ph.D. 


Military Science 






Theology 




Loyal F. Marsh, Ph.D. 
Psychology 




Rev. R. D. McGloin, A.M. 
Classical Languages 




^^^\ 



m 



Rev. L. P. Piotrov^'ski, 

M.E.D. 

Theology 



Counseling by a faculty member at a critical time eases 
many student problems and provides new avenues of ap- 
proach for the student in achieving his goals. 



John J. McManus, A.E 
Physical Education 




*/ 



J 



1 




Rev. H. J. Renard, Ph.D. 
Philosophy 



y^^iik 






nil ^^L 



Rev. R. P. Neenan, A.M. 
Education 




Francis A. Neisius, A.B. 


Edward B. O'Connor, 


Mary Ellen Parquet, 


Betty Patterson, M.S.N, 


English 


Ph.D. 


Ph.D. 


Nursing 




Education 


English 






Allan M. Schleich, Ph.D. 
History 



As Instruments of Knowledge for Students 





Allen B. Schleslnger, 

Ph.D. 

Biology 



Peggy Schneller, A.B. 
Speech 



Inspiration is generated by a faculty member to his 
student by example and encouragement stimulating student 
creativity. This inspiration illuminates the student's path 
in his search for truth. 




Ronald E. Swerczek, A.B. 
History 




% 



K. H. Takemura, Ph.D. 
Chemistry 







Rev. R. J. Shanahan, 
Ph.D. 
History 



John F. Sheehan, PhD. 
Biology 




^n/ 



iii 



Arthur G. Umscheid, 

Ph.D. 

History, Political Science 




Rev. M. O. Vaske, A.M. 
Philosophy 


Dorothy E. Vossen, 

R.N., A.M. 

Nursing 


Rev. A. P. Weber, A.M. 
Speech 






D 




^^^^^ 


^ 






Rev. E. A. Sharp, A.M. 
Mathematics 




Rev 


. P. F. Smith, Ph.D. 




English 




^ 




/♦^if 




^^^il^V 




it } ,'^. 



Theodore J. Urban, PhD. 
Biology 




Capt. Robert W. Welsh, 

B.S.C. 

Military Science 



Maj. Victor Wilkowski, 


Rev. R. C. Williams, 


Charles W. Zuegner, 


B.S. 


A.M. 


M.S. 


Military Science 


English 


Journalism 



73 




D Agena 
D. Ahlers 
R. Allen 



R, Barrett 
F. Barta 
J. Bates 



DARWIN H. AGENA, B.S., Bellevue, Nebraska, Chemistry; Amer- 
ican Chemical Society DARLENE M. AHLERS, B.S.M.T., Worth- 
ington, Minnesota, Medical Technology; Gamma Pi Epsilon; 
Xavier Forum, Secretary, President; Blue Jay; Pep Club. ROBERT 
F. ALLEN, A.B., Omaha, Nebraska, Economics; U.S. Marine 
Corps; Omaha University. 



ROBERT J. BARRETT, A.B., Omaha, Nebraska, History; Phalanx, 
Operations Officer; Young Republicans. FRANK R. BARTA, A.B., 
Omaha, Nebraska, Philosophy; Alpha Phi Omega; Kingsmen. 
.lEANNETTE BATES, A.B.. Denver, Clorado. English; Gamma Pi 
Epsilon; Sodality, Vice-Prefect; Blue Jay; French Club; Pep Club; 
SNEA; Who's Who; Hnmetoming Queen; .Scholarship. 



University Education and Ideals Strive 



J. Becker 







M. Belford 

R. Bell 

A. Bergschnelder 




R. Bradley 

M. Brazil 

P. Brookhouser 




im^ 



R. Buckley 
D, Bukowski 



S. Cannon 



IN SPRINGTIME, a young man's fancy turns to loafing on campus 
greenery. Joe Walbran, Jim Kasher and Jack Lenahan lounge 
on the lawn as they chat between classes. 



74 



JAMES W. BECKER, B.S., McLean, Nebraska, Mathematics; Pha- 
lanx; French Club. MARYANNE M. BELFORD, A.B., Chicago, 
Illinois, English; Gamma Pi Epsilon, President; Theta Phi Alpha. 
Vice-President; Sodality Vice-Prefect, Prefect; Sodality Union, 
Secretary; Creightonian; SNEA; Jaytalkers; Dean's List; Who's 
Who; Scholarship. ROBERT J. BELL, A.B., Swea City, Iowa, 
History; Phalanx, Treasurer; Rifle Team. ANN K. BERGSCH- 
NEIDER, A.B., Blair, Nebraska, Journalism; Pi Delta Epsilon; 
Theta Upsilon; Choir; Creightonian, Managing Editor; Pep Club, 
Secretary; Press Club; Who's Who; Honorary Colonel; Home- 
coming Princess. 



ROGER P. BRADLEY, A B., Chicago, Illinois, Hist.)ry; Phi Alpha 
Theta; Alpha Psi Omega; Creighton Players; St. Bernard College. 
MARY JO BRAZIL, A.B., Chanute, Kansas, History; Homecoming 
Princess; Helen of Troy Candidate; St. Mary's College. PATRICK 
E. BROOKHOUSER. B.S., Missouri Valley, Iowa, Biology; Alpha 
Sigma Nu, Vice-President; Sodality; Student Board of Governors. 
President; Pasteur Club; Dean's List; Who's Who; .Scholarship. 



ROSEMARY BUCKLEY, A.B., Denver. Colorado, Psychology; So- 
dality; Xavier Forum, Secretary; Dean's List; Pep Club; WRA. 
DONALD J. BUKOWSKI, A.B.. Omaha, Nebraska, Mathematics; 
Phalanx STEPHEN E. CANNON, B.,S.. Omaha, Nebraska. His- 
torv; Ali)ha Psi Omega, President; Sodalitv; Creighton Players; 
Creightonian: KOCU. 




ANTOINETTE C. CAPELLUPO, A.B., Omaha, Nebraska, Political 
Science; Homecomin<i; Princess; Young Democrats; St. Mary's 
College. WILLIAM L. CARDWELL, B..S., Omaha, Nebraska, Phy- 
sics; Pi Delta Epsilon; Kingsmen; Press Club, Vice-President; 
Choir; Creighton Plavers; Blue Jay; Creightonian. Photography 
Editor; Conception; St. Thomas. BARBARA L. CIANCIARU.SO, 
B.S., Des Moines, Iowa. Mathematics; Sophomore and Junior Class 
Secretary; Gamma Pi Epsilon, Treasurer; WRA, Treasurer; Sec- 
retary and Treasurer of Arts' Council; Secretary for Student 
Board of Governors; Who's Who; Blue Jay, Index Co-editor; Stu- 
dent Leadership Conference, Executive Secretary; Prom Queen. 



A. Capellupo 
W, Cardv^^ell 



B. Cianciaruso 



SANDRA CLARK, A.B., Omaha, Nebraska, History; Theta Phi 
Alpha, President; SNEA AGNES A. CLEARY. B.S.N., Peoria. 
Illinois, Nursing; Gamma Pi Epsilon; Nurses' Club, Vice-President; 
Pep Club; Pasteur Club; WRA. GERALDINE J. COCKSON, 
B.S.N., Columbus. Nebraska. Nursing; Nurses' Club, President. 



S. Clark 
A. deary 
G. Cockson 



To Exemplify ''Excellence of Man 




THOMAS J. COLLISON, B.S., Arcadia, Iowa. Biology; Sodality; 
Pasteur Club; American Chemical Society. ROBERT N. CONKLIN, 
A.B., Omaha, Nebraska, Political Science; CUHLA; U.S. Army. 
GLORIA J. CONNOR. B.S.M.T., Omaha. Nebraska, Medical Tech- 
nology; Theta Upsilon; Sodality; Pasteur Club; Chemistry Club; 
Choir. WILLIAM J. CURRAN, B.S., Omaha, Nebraska, Mathe- 
matics. THOMAS R. CZAPLICKI, A.B., Milwaukee, Wisconsin, 
Economics; Marquette University. 



DANIEL J. D\GERMAN. A.B.. Omaha. Nebraska. Historv; Secre- 
tary of Freshman Class; CUHLA; SNEA; Intramural Sports. DEN- 
NIS J. DALY, A.B., Columbus. Nebraska. Philosophy; Kingsmen: 
Intramural Sports KATHERINE J. DANTE, B.S., Washington, D.C., 
Philosophy, Mathematics; Gamma Pi Epsilon; Sodality; Math 
Club, Secretary-Treasurer, Vice-President; KOCU; Dean's List; 
Scholarship; Thomist Club; Bridge Club; WRA; Young Repub- 
licans. 



RALPH G. DE MARCO, A.B.. Omaha, Nebraska, History; Alpha 
Phi Omega; Young Republicans; University of San Francisco. 
JULIANN M. DONOGHUE, A.B., Omaha, Nebraska, History; Gam- 
ma Pi Epsilon, Secretary; Theta Upsilon, Secretary, Vice-President; 
Phi Alpha Theta; Blue Jav; Dean's List; French Club; SNEA; 
Scholarship. ELIZABETH L. DOUDA. B.S., Omaha, Nebraska. 
Psychology; Gamma Pi Epsilon; Sodality; Treasurer of Sophomore 
and Junior Class; Choir; Pep Club; French Club; Pasteur Club. 



II^mU 



T. Collison 
R. Conklin 




W. Curran 



T. Czaplicki 






IMfS^PS, 





D. Dagermar 
D. Daly 
K. Dante 






R. DeAAarco 
J. Donoghue 
E. Douda 





TERM PAPER SEASON brings students en masse to the new 

library. Joe Smith and John Langdon ask AAiss Hunt, Librarian, 
where to find the necessary research material. 



75 



CONGRATULATIONS! Lynda Wallace receives a scholarship check 
from the Omaha Petroleum IncJustries in recognition of her 
academic record and achievements in science. 





T. Dowiing 
J. Drefs 
D. Dugan 



THOMAS A. DOWLING, B.S.. Omaha. Nebraska, Mathematics; 
Alpha Sigma Nu; Dean's List; Varsity Basketball; CUHLA, Sec- 
retary. JOHN L DREFS, A.B., Omaha, Nebraska, History; So- 
dality; SNEA; U.S. Army; Scholarship; Conception. DENNIS J. 
DUGAN, B.S., Omaha, Nebraska, Mathematics; Order of Artus; 
Iota Kappa Epsilon; Intramural Sports; Outstanding Freshman 
Award. 



Graduates Have Learned to Work 



M. Dugan 
R. Dvi/yer 



C. Ehm 
R. Fell 




AA. Floersch 
E. Fogarty 
S. Foxley 



T. Fretz 
P. Funaro 
T. Gaherty 



AA. Gau 
L. Geisler 
AA. Gilg 



MARY JO DUGAN, A.B., Omaha, Nebraska, Economics; Order of 
Artus; Theta Upsilon; Sodality; Senior Class Treasurer; Blue Jay, 
Index Editor; Pep Club, Secretary; SNEA; Pasteur Club; WRA, 
Secretary. ROBERT V. DWYER. A.B., Omaha, Nebraska, Philos- 
ophy; Creightonian. CATHERINE L. EHM, A B., Greenfield, Iowa, 
German; Alpha Sigma Alpha, Treasurer; WRA, Secretary; Choir; 
State University of Iowa; St. Louis University. 



ROBERT F. FELL. A.B., Council Bluffs, Iowa, Journalism; Pi 
Delta Epsilon, Vice-President; Press Club; KOCU; Creightonian, 
Managing Editor. WILLIAM L. FERRON, B.S., Omaha. Nebraska, 
Biology; Pasteur Club, Treasurer, Vice-President; SNEA. MARY 
F. FLOERSCH, B.S., Omaha, Nebraska, Elementary Education; 
Theta Phi Alpha; SNEA; St. Mary's College. EDWARD F. 
FOGARTY, A.B.. Omaha, Nebraska, Philosophy; Dean's List; 
USMCR. SARA M. FOXLEY, A.B.. Omaha, Nebraska, History; 
Gamma Pi Epsilon; Phi Alpha Theta, Treasurer; SNEA; Dean's 
List; Manhattanville College. 



THOMAS J. FRETZ, B.S., Omaha. Nebraska, Mathematics; Pha- 
lanx. Vice-President; CUHLA, President; Varsity Baseball; Schol- 
arship; Intramural Sports. PATRICIA J. FUNARO, B.S., Lincoln. 
Nebraska, Psychology; Sodality : French Club; Mount St. Mary's 
College. THOMAS M. GAHERTY, A.B., Storm Lake, Iowa, Eng- 
lish; International Relations Club; Creightonian; Loras College. 



MARIANNE GAU, B.S., Omaha, Nebraska, Mathematics; Gamma 
Pi Epsilon; Theta Upsilon, Vice-President, President; Sodality; 
Student Leadership Conference, Executive Committee; Arts' Coun- 
cil, Secretary; Secretary of Senior Class; SNEA; Homecoming 
Princess; .Scholarship; Who's Who. LAWRENCE J. GEISLER, 
A.B., Churdan, Iowa. English; Pi Delta Epsilon; Xavier Forum; 
SNEA, President; Fine Arts Society, Vice-President; State Treas- 
urer SNEA; Choir; Bridge Club; KOCU, Executive Staff; Creigh- 
tonian; Scholarship; State University of Iowa. MARY CLARE 
GILG, B.S., Atkinson, Nebraska, Chemistry; American Chemical 
Society, Secretary; Dean's List; Mt. St. Scholastica College. 




I 



. \ 4; 

f ' '%fes 




THREE CINDERELLA'S from Creighton participating in the Ak-Sar- 
Ben Coronation Ball were Countess Mary Kay Wolpert, Princess 
Nano Naughtin and Countess Carol Varnes. 



RICHARD P. GILLOGLY, A.B., Omaha, Nebraska. Political Sci- 
ence; Intramural Sports. CAMILO GOZAINE, A.B., David, Re- 
public of Panama, Philosophy; Alpha Phi Omega; Spanish Club; 
Pep Club; Intramural Sports. FRANK L. HALFMOON, B.S., Pen- 
dleton, Oregon, Biology; U.S. Air Force; Gonzaga University. 



R. Gillogly 
C. Gozaine 



F. Halfmoon 






Future ''Exams ' to Mark Lifetime 



C. REYNOLDS HEATH. A.B., Springfield. Illinois, History; Theta 
Phi Alpha; Sodality; Javtalkers; Blue Jay, Editor; Who's Who. 
GEORGE F. HILL, A.B., Alliance, Nebraska, Speech; Alpha Psi 
Omega; Phalanx, Public Information Officer; Kingsmen; Inter- 
fraternity Council; Young Republicans; Creighton Players; KOCU; 
Scholarship. DAVID M. HOLLOW AY, B.S , Omaha, Nebraska, 
Biology; Pasteur Club, President. 



CAROLYN M. JAMES, B.S.M.T., Des Moines, Iowa, Medical Tech- 
nology; Pep Club; Pasteur Club. JUDITH L. JAMES, B.S.N., 
Council Bluffs, Iowa, Nursing; Nurses' Club; University of Port- 
land. SHARYN K. JAMES, B.S.M.T., Sidney, Nebraska, MedicaF 
Technology; Alpha Sigma Alpha, Vice-President; Panhellenic 
Council, Secretary; Pep Club; Pasteur Club; Young Democrats. 
RICHARD E. JANDA, B.S., Plattsmouth, Nebraska. Biology; Pas- 
teur Qub. RONALD E. JEFFRIES, B.S., Omaha, Nebraska, Math- 
ematics; Math Club, President; Chess Club, President, Treasurer; 
State University of Iowa; Moringside College. 



MARY E JONES, B.S., Lvons, Kansas. Cliemisfvv: American Chem- 
ical Society; St. Mary of the Woods College. GAYLORD E. KAF- 
KA BS.. Colunilius. Nebraska, Biolf.|iy: L'ta Kappa Epsilon; 
Pasteur Club; Intramural Sports. JULIE A. KEITGES. B.S.M.T., 
Danbury, Iowa, Medical Technology; Gamma Pi Epsilon; Pi Delta 
Epsilon; Alpha Psi Omega; Young Democrats; Pep Club:* Fine 
Arts Society; KOCU, Music Director, Continuity Director; Scholar- 
ship. 



CONSTANCE M. KEOUGH, A.B., Tulsa, Oklahoma, Sociology; So- 
dality. MARIALYCE C. KILLEEN, B.S, Omaha, Nebraska, Ele- 
mentary Education; Theta Phi Alpha; Panhellenic Council Vice- 
President; SNEA. JUDY L. KOSCH, B.S.M.T., David City, Nebras- 
ka, Medical Technology; Gamma Pi Epsilon, Vice-President; Theta 
Upsilon, Vice-President; Young Republicans, Secretary; Pasteur 
Club; Spanish Qub; Dean's List; Scholarship. 



C. Heath 
G. Hill 



D. Holloway 
C. James 





R. Janda 
R. Jefferies 






G. Kafka 



J. Keitges 



C. Keough 
M. Kllleen 



J. Kosch 





1* ^^ y ^^^^1^' 

■bi^* JJl M i^ 

r5 (*^. 



J. Krajicek 
J. Kros 



JEAN C. KRAJICEK, B.S.N., Omaha, Nebraska. Nursing; Theta 
Phi Alpha; Sodality; Pasteur CI11I1: Vnierifaii riiemical Socift\ ; 
St. Joseph Hospital. JAMES J. KROS. A. 11., Omaha, Nebraska, 
History; Varsity Baseball. ADRIENNE T. KUZAN, A.B., Chicago, 
Illinois, English; Gamma Pi Epsilon; Sodality; SNEA; Edgewood 
College of the Sacred Heart. 



M. Kullbom 
R. Lampe 
P. Laughlin 



MERRILL C. KULLBOM, B.S.. Omaha, Nebraska, Psychology, Bio- 
logy; Phalanx; Rifle Team. ROBERT J. LAMPE, A.B., Omaha, 
Nebraska, Economics. PHILIP R. LAUGHLIN, B S., Des Moines, 
Iowa, Psychology; Iota Kappa Epsilon, Treasurer; Dean's List; In- 
tramural Sports; Mother of Good Counsel. 



Future ''Exams" to Mark Lifetime 



C. Leise 



Ik^^ 




J. Lenczowski 
J. Leuschen 
T, Lickteig 



CLAIR L. LEISE, A.B.. Crofton, Nebraska. Economics; Alpha Kap- 
pa Psi; Pep Club. SHARON M. LEISEN. A.B.. Aberdeen, South 
Dakota, Spanish, French, English; Pi Delta Epsilon; Theta LIpsilon; 
Spanish Club, President; SNEA; Pep Club; Creighton Players; 
French Club; Blue Jav; KOCU; Scholarship; Laval University. 
JEROME J. LENSZOWSKL B.S., Omaha, Nebraska, Mathematics; 
Sodality; Pep Club; Intramural Sports. JAMES W. LEUSCHEN, 
A.B , Panama. Iowa, Political Science; Communication Arts Club; 
Creiehtonian. Sports Editor; Intramural Sports; Scholarship. THO- 
MAS M. LICKTEIG, A.B., Omaha, Nebraska. Economics; Creivets; 
U.S. Army. 




J. Lippold 
L. Logan 
C. Lopez 



JANET M. LIPPOLD, B.S.N., Omaha. Nebraska, Nursing; Theta 
Upsilon; Nurses Club. LINDA L. LOGAN, B.S.M.T . Mondamin, 
Iowa, Medical Technolosry; Theta Upsilon; Pasteur Club; WRA. 
Vice-President. CARLOS D. LOPEZ, A.B., Mora, New Mexico, 
Political Science; Spanish Club, President. 



A. Lyons 

W. MacDonald 



R. Mack 



ANNA MARY LYONS, B.S., Denver, Colorado. Physics, Mathema- 
tics; Gamma Pi Epsilon; Sodality, Secretary. WILLIAM R. MAC- 
DONALD, A.B., Omaha, Nebraska, History; Alpha Phi Omega; 
U.S.N.R. RICHARD A. MACK, B.S.. Santa Monica, California, 
Biology; Pasteur Club; Intramural Sports; Loyola University of 
Los Angeles. 



VISITING BROADCASTER Emanuel B. Fadaka, of the Nigerian 
Broadcasting Service, chats with Mr. Paxton and fellow-country- 
man Silas Ession, following his campus tour. 



78 




HANS J. MAYERHOFER. B.S., Carroll, Iowa, Biology; Sodality; 
University of Kansas. ROBERT E. McCABE, A.B., Omaha, Nebras- 
ka, History; CUHLA, Vice-President; Varsity Baseball. PATRICIA 
J. McCAULIFF, B.S.N., Columbus, Nebraska, Nursing; Theta Up- 
silon; Pep Club; Nurses Club. 



MARGARET M. McCLAREN, A.B., Omaha, Nebraska, Sociology; 
Theta Upsilon; Sodality; WRA. MARY A. McDERMOTT, A.B., 
Omaha, Nebraska, Sociology; Theta Upsilon; Sodality, Secretary; 
Sodality Union, Secretary; Pep Club; Fine Arts Club. Secretary- 
Treasurer; Pasteur Club. JAMES H. McEVOY, A.B., Omaha, 
Nebraska, Political Science; Pi Delta Epsilon; Sodality; Student 
Board of Governors, Secretary; Press Club, President; KOCU, Sta- 
tion Manager; Student Leadership Conference, General Chairman; 
Who's Who. 



H. Mayerhofer 
R. McCabe 
P. McCauliff 



A/\. McClaren 
M. McDermott 
J. McEvoy 



Accomplishments of 1962 Graduate 



BARBARA A. McGOWAN, B.S., Omaha. Nebraska, Elementary Edu- 
cation; Theta Phi Alpha. Treasurer; French Club; SNEA. KATH- 
LEEN H. McREDMOND, B.S.N., Dallas, Texas, Nursing; Sodality; 
Spanish Club; Dallas University; St. Paul School of Nursing. 
MARY ANN MEISTER. B.S.N.. Glidden, Iowa, Nursing; Gamma 
Pi Epsilon; Theta Upsilon; Sodality; Xavier Forum: Nurses' Club; 
Pep Club; Pasteur Club; Dean's List. JAMES D. MERRICK, 
BS.. Omaha. Nebraska, Phvsics; Alpha Phi Omeea: Bridge Club. 
THERESA M. MESMER, B.S.N.. Kansas City, Missouri, Nursing; 
Bridge Club; College of St. Teresa; Rockhurst College. 



EUGENE J. MEYSENBURG, B.S., Albion, Nebraska, Physics. 
HERBERT C. MILLARD, A.B.. Rock Island, Illinois. Sociology; 
SNEA; CUHLA; Varsity Basketball: Regis College. MARY LAR- 
SON MONTOYA. B.S.. Sioux Falls. South Dakota, Mathematics; 
Alpha Sigma Alpha; Math Club. Vice-President; Sodality; Pep 
Club; Bridge Club; Scholarship. 



JOEL MOSER, AB., Council Bluffs. Iowa, Speech; President of 
Sophomore and Junior Classes; Pi Delta Epsilon, President: Alpha 
Psi Omega, President; Young Republicans; KOCU, Station Man- 
ager; Arts Council: Who's Who. M. NANO NAUGHTIN, AB 
Omaha, Nebraska. English; Theta Phi Alpha: SNEA: French Club-' 
Blue Jay. Associate Editor. MARY JO NEU. B.S.M.T.. Omaha, 
Nebraska, Medical Technology: International Relations Club; French 
Club; Pasteur Club; Georgetown. 



B. McGowan 
K. McRedmond 



M. Meister 
J. Merrick 
T. AAesmer 



E. Meysenburg 
H. Millard 
A/\. Montoya 



J. Moser 



N. Naughtin 
M. Neu 





TEACHER AND STUDENT exchange banter during lunch-hour at 
the Student Center. Dr. Corbett enjoys watching the noon- 
time scramble, but Carol Barta is accustomed to it. 



79 



I 



FOUR LITTLE SHEEP who have lost their way are Randy Moody, 
Mary Jo Dugan, Gary Miller and Genevieve Ploke, as they 
reconnoiter before entering the new Bus. Ad. School. 





J. Norden 
P. O'Brien 
K. O'Connell 



JACK A. NORDEN, A.B.. Brooklyn, New York, Philosophy; Creigh- 
tonian. PATRICIA L. O'BRIEN, A.B., Omaha. Nebraska, Soci- 
ology; Theta Phi Alpha: Gamma Pi Epsilon; Who's Who; Barat 
College KATHLEEN O'CONNELL. A.B., Omaha. Nebraska, His- 
tory: Gamma Pi Epsilon; Phi Alpha Theta. Secretary. President: 
Manhattanville College. 



Daze" at Alma Mater Left Behind 



D. O'Connor 
D. Olive 
J. O'Neil 



DENNIS L. O'CONNOR, B.S., Dakota City, Nebraska, Physics; 
Phalanx. DAVID E. OLIVE, B.S.. Leavenworth, Kansas, Mathe- 
matics; Vice-President of Junior Class; President of Senior Class; 
Alpha Sigma Nu; Kingsmen; Math Club; Chess Club; Arts' Coun- 
cil. President; Student Leadership Conference: Who's Who; Dean's 
List; Scholarship; Intramural Sports. JEAN M. O'NEIL. B.S., 
Omaha, Nebraska, Elementary Education; Gamma Pi Epsilon; Phi 
Alpha Theta; SNEA. Treasurer; Blue Jay; Dean's List; Scholar- 
ship; Barat College. 



M. Ostransky 
M. Oswald 
F. Paulus 



J. Payne 
A. Peterson 
J. Pettinger 

C. Piccolo 
G. Ploke 
L. Pruitte 



MARTIN OSTRANSKY, JR., A.B., Omaha, Nebraska, Economics. 
MARY E. OSWALD, B.S.M.T., Sioux Falls, South Dakota, Medical 
Technology; Pep Club: Pasteur Club; Sweetheart of Alpha Kappa 
Psi. FRANCIS J. PAULUS, B.S.. Omaha, Nebraska, Physics; Math- 
ematics. 



JOHN K. PAYNE, A.B., Rome, Georgia, Psychology; Alpha Phi 
Omega; Phalanx; Sodality; Xavier Forum; Intramural Sports. 
ARLEEN G. PETERSON, B.S., Omaha, Nebraska, Elementary Edu- 
cation; Gamma Pi Epsilon; Alpha Psi Omega; Sodality. Treasurer; 
SNEA; Creighton Players; Scholarship. JAMES C. PETTINGER. 
B.S., Cumberland, Iowa. Mathematics; SNEA, Vice-President; U.S 
Army; Iowa State University. 



CONCETTA M. PICCOLO, B.S.M.T., Omaha, Nebraska, Medical 
Technology. GENEVIEVE P. POLKE, A.B., Agana, Guam, Journa- 
lism; Pi Delta Epsilon; Press Club, Secretary; Hawaiian Club 
Secretary; KOCU; Spanish Qub; Creightonian, Society Editor; 
Scholarship. LESLIE J. PRUITTE, A.B.. Omaha, Nebraska, Speech; 
Sodality; Choir; French Club. 




COMING AND GOING to class during the ominous 10-minute 
break pictures some students running, some strolling, and others 
watching. All will disappear in 8 minutes. 



EDWARD E. RADANOVICH, B.S., Omaha, Nebraska, Mathematics; 
Sodality; Pep Club; Bridge Club; Dean's List; Intramural Sports. 
WALTER V. RAYNOR. A.B., Omaha, Nebraska, Political Sci- 
ence; Iota Kappa Epsilon; Secretary of Freshman Class; U.S. 
Army; Intramural Sports; Marquette University. DONALD V. 
HEINIG, B.S., Portsmouth, Iowa, Mathematics; Creivets; U.S. 
Army; Loras College. 



E. Radanovich 
W. Raynor 
D. Reinig 




As 1962 Graduate Masters Chosen Field 



EDWIN A. REJDA. B.S., Brainard, Nebraska, Mathematics; Intra- 
mural Sports; Scholarship. JOHN H. RILEY, A.B., Omaha, Neb- 
raska, Sociology; Iota Kappa Epsilon, President; Sodality; Dean's 
List; Intramural Sports; College of St. Joseph. RONALD E. ROBL, 
B.S., Ellinwood, Kansas, Mathematics; Phalanx; Intramural Sports. 



FRANK J. ROSE, B.S., Grand Island. Nebraska. Biology; Sodality; 
Intramural Sports. JOHN M. ROSENTHAL, B.S., Omaha, Neb- 
raska. Mathematics; Sodality; Bridge Club; SNEA; Scholarship; 
Intramural Sports. TIMOTHY J. ROUSE, Classical A.B., Omaha, 
Nebraska, History; Alpha Sigma Nu, Secretary; Phi Alpha Theta, 
Vice-President; Delta Sigma Rho, Sec'y-Treas. ; Sodality, Prefect; 
Pep Club, President; Jay talkers. President; KOCU; Young Re- 
publicans; Dean's List; Who's Who; Scholarship. 

JORGE E. SANMARTIN, B.S., Puerto Armuelles, Republic of 
Panama, Biology; Spanish Club, President; Pep Club; Pasteur 
Club; Hawaiian Club; Intramural Sports. NICHOLAS J. SANTORO, 
B.S., Kansas City, Missouri, Biology; Alpha Phi Omega; Phalanx; 
American Chemical Society; Rifle Team; KOCU; Intramural 
Sports; University of Kansas City. ANNE E. SAVAGE, A.B., Oma- 
ha, Nebraska, Political Science; Young Republicans, Treasurer; 
International Relations Club; St. Louis University. 

SANDY L. SCHEPERS, B.S.. Fairmont, Nebraska, Elementary Edu- 
cation; Gamma Pi Epsilon; Sodality; Xavier Forum, Vice-President; 
SNEA. Vice-President, Secretary; Pep Club; Scholarship. HELEN 
M. SCHERR. B.S., Omaha, Nebraska, Elementary Education; Theta 
Phi Alpha; Treasurer of Freshman Class; SNEA. GERALD L. 
SCHMAEDICK, A.B., Chicago, niinois, Economics; Pi Delta Ep- 
silon; Sodality; Order of Artus; Kingsmen; Creightonian; Divine 
Word College. 



E. Reida 
J. Riley 
R. RobI 



F. Rose 

J. Rosenthal 

T. Rouse 



J. Sanmartin 
N. Santoro 
A. Savage 



S. Schepers 

H. Scherr 

G. Schmaedick 










C. Schreier 

AA. Schwinghammer 

F. Siegler 



C. Silvestrlni 
L. Sirian 

A. Smith 



CAROL A. SCHREIER. A.B., Marshall. Minnesota, Sociology; 
Sodality; Bridge Club, Secretary, Treasurer; Creighton Players; 
Scholarship. MARY C. SCHWINGHAMER, B.S., New Rockford. 
North Dakota, Chemistry; Theta Phi Alpha, Treasurer; Xavier 
Forum; American Chemical Society, Treasurer; Pep Club; Home- 
coming Princess; Scholarship. FRANCIS N. SIEGLER, A.B., Oma- 
ha, Nebraska, .Speech; Pi Delta Epsilon; Alpha Phi Omega; Fresh- 
man Arts' Council; Press Club; KOCU. 



CARL E. SILVESTRINL A.B.. Chicago, Illinois, History; SNEA; 
Varsity Basketball; CUHLA. LEWIS A. SIRIAN. A.B., Omaha, 
Nebraska, Sociology; Varsity Baseball. ANNABEL E. SMITH, A.B., 
Evanston. Illinois, French; Theta Upsilon, Secretary; Sodality; 
French Club; Spanish Club; SNEA; Bridge Club; Pep Club; Stu- 
dent Leadership Conference; Scholarship. PHILLIP C. SMITH, 
A.B.. Missouri Valley, Iowa, English; SNEA; Blue Jay. 



Diploma Reflects Academic, Social, 



Wt 4^^ii 




p. Smith 
M, Smola 



L. Sokolowski 
R. Sondag 
C. Spangler 



D. Squire 

G, Thibodeau 



T. Tierney 
L. Timmerman 



S. Toelle 



MARY PATRICIA SMOLA, B.S., Omaha, Nebraska. Elementary 
Education; Theta Phi Alpha; Sodality; SNEA; Choir. LAW- 
RENCE F. SOKOLOWSKL B.S., Sioux City, Iowa, Physics; St. 
John's University. ROBERT M. SONDAG, A.B., Council Bluffs, 
Iowa, Economics; Alpha Kappa Psi; Inter-Fraternity Council, Sec- 
retary; French Club; Intramural Sports. CATHERINE M. SPAN- 
GLER, A.B., Colorado Springs, Colorado, English; Loretto Heights 
College. 



DENNIS M. SQUIRE, A.B., Omaha, Nebraska, Economics; Intra- 
mural Sports. GARY A. THIBODEAU, B.S., Sioux City, Iowa, 
Biology; Pasteur Club; American Chemical Society; Thomist Club. 
ROBERT E. THOMSEN, B.S., Omaha, Nebraska, Political Science; 
U.S. Navy; Omaha University. 



THEODORE J. TIERNEY, A.B., Omaha, Nebraska, Political Sci- 
ence; Iota Kappa Epsilon; President of Freshman Law Class. 
LUANN A. TIMMERMAN, A.B., Auburn, Iowa. English; Sigma 
Sigma Sigma; Clarke College. SARAH A. TOELLE, A.B., San 
Antonio, Texas, English; Sigma Sigma Sigma; Secretary of Fresh- 
man Business Administration Class; Fine Arts Club, Vice-President, 
President; Pep Club, Vice-President. 



IT'S lUNCHIN' MUNCHIN' TIME at the Snack Bar for Ton! 
Capellupo. Mary James, cashier, smiles; the hungry line isn't 
'steen deep as usual. But it soon will be!! 



82 




ALAN J. TROYER, A.B., Oid, Nebraska. E<o7i(,rriics; Alpha Phi 
Ome^a, Vice-PrcMdcnt ; SNEA, Secretary. CAROI- \. I'L-SAFER, 
B.S., Wichita, Kansas, Mathematics; Gamma Pi Epsilon; Pep Club, 
President; Dean's List. KAREN L. VANCE, B.S., Palatine, Illinois, 
Elementary Education; Theta Upsilon; .Sodality; Panhellenic Coun- 
cil; SNEA. 



CAROL A. VARNES, A.B.. Missouri Valley, Iowa, English; Gamma 
Pi Epsilon; Senior Class Vice-President; Sodality, Secretary; SNEA; 
Who's Who. JACQUENETTE A. WAGNER, B.S.N., Dodge, Nebras- 
ka. Nursing; Theta Upsilon; Nurses' Club. M. JUDITH WALKER, 
B.S.M.T., Fairbury, Nebraska, Medical Technology; Theta Phi 
Alpha; Fairbury Jr. College; St. Mary College. PATRICIA A. 
WALL, A.B., Perry, Iowa, English; French Club; Pasteur Club; 
Marycrest. 



A. Troyer 
C. Ulsafer 



C. Varnes 
J. Wagner 
M. Walker 



and Spiritual Guidance at Creighton 



LYNDA D. WALLACE. B.S., North Platte, Nebraska, Chemistry; 
Gamma Pi Epsilon; Theta Upsilon, Treasurer; American Chemical 
Society, Vice-President; Pep Club; Sodality; Xavier Forum; Pas- 
teur Club; Dean's List; Scholarship. JAMES J. WANKEN, B.S., 
Eagle Grove, Iowa, Biology; Sodality, Treasurer; Pasteur Club; 
Dean's List; Intramural Sports. TERRY E. WEIDE, A.B., Omaha, 
Nebraska, Journalism; English; Phi Alpha Delta; Press Club; 
Creightonian; University of San Diego. JOHN A. WILLIS, .A.B._, 
Trumbull. Connecticut, Sociology; Pasteur Club; Pep Club; Fair- 
field University. 



WESLEY G. WOLFE, A.B., Sioux City, Iowa, English. WILLIAM 
G. WORTH, B.S., Omaha, Nebraska, Mathematics; Alpha Phi 
Omega; Alpha Psi Omega, Vice-President; West Point. JOSEPH 
J. WURTZ, B.S., Omaha, Nebraska, Mathematics; Economics; 
Order of Artus; Intramural Sports; U.S. Army. 



DUANE F. WURZER, A.B.. Carroll, Iowa, History; Iota Kappa 
Epsilon, Secretary; Phi Alpha Theta; Young Democrats; Dean's 
List. EDDIE J. YORK, A.B., Omaha, Nebraska, English; KOCU; 
Spanish Club; Hastings College. CAROL J. ZAHN, A.B., Albert 
Lea, Minnesota, Sociology: Theta Phi Alpha; Pep Club; French 
Club; Hi-C Queen; Helen of Troy. 







L. Wallace 






T. Weide 
J. Willis 







W. Wolfe 
W. Worth 



iikidk^ 




E. York 
C. Zahn 







MAX SCHULMAN'S column is the subject of discussion for these 
avid fans. Dick Tanner reads aloud, Joel Moser chuckles, and 
Jon Calhoun reacts to a subtle witticism. 



83 




College of 




Business 
Administration 



84 



Dream Realized With New School Building 



Construction at last completed, "creation" of tomor- 
row's business leaders is now taking place in the spacious, 
modern Business Administration building. The structure 
was completed under the chairmanship of Dr. Salvatore 
Valentino, Assistant Dean. 

Annual events such as the "Booster Days" were planned 
and plotted in a new atmosphere this year but otherwise 
the days were of typical merriment by the student body. The 
Bus. Ad. fraternities, together witli local businessmen, pre- 
sented displays of the most modern techniques, methods, and 
advances in the business world. These awed many casual, 
non-business administration students. 

A workable Academic Counseling Service plan was put 
into effect during the administration of Dr. Floyd E. Walsh. 
Dean. Under this plan, which was received with great en- 
thusiasm, the potential of the student is realized as the stu- 
dent and instructor review the- student's grades, courses of 
study, and ambitions in the field of business. By this means, 
the student is recognized as an individual, for it is the in- 
dividual who will be tomorrow's leader. 




AFTER THIRTY-FIVE YEARS as Dean of the College of Business Ad- 
ministration, a dream comes true for Floyd E. Walsh, Ph.D., as he 
pauses in his office in the new school building. 



KEEPING TRACK of all the minute details in the Dean's office 
is a challenge to Mrs. Chisholm, secretary to Dean Walsh. 



BUSY DAYS 'fill the calendar of Salvatore Valentino, Ph.D., 
Dean of the College of Business Administration. 





85 



Faculty Teaches Tomorrow's Businessmen 




John P. Begley, M.A. 
Accounting 




/ / 



William R. Heaston, M.A. 
Economics 






Donald D. Graham, C.P.A. 
Accounting 






Walter R. Jahn, M.A, 
Accounting 
Management 





Thomas O. Nitsch, M.S. 
Economics 



L. S. Robertson, M.A. 
Finance 




Raymond D. Shaffer, M.A. 
Accounting 



Producing graduates to be leaders in the field of busi- 
ness is the objective of the Business Administration faculty. 
Realization of their goal is achieved not only by providing 
students with the means to a thorough knowledge in market- 
ing, finance, accounting, and economics, but also by promot- 
ing an ethical approach to business problems. Through pri- 
vate counseling sessions, the individual instructor utilizes 
the opportunity in giving practical vocational advice to the 
student. Thus, through the conscientiousness of the faculty, 
the student is ably prepared for his leadership responsibili- 
ties in a world with a growing emphasis on college training 
for managerial positions. 



ADVICE AT TIME of need is given by Dr. Charles Courtney in a 
marketing class to two of his temporarily puzzled students. 




86 



THOMAS R. AMENT. B.S.B.A.; Sioux Falls, South Dakota; Fi- 
nance; Alpha Sipnia Nu, Treasurer; Phalanx, President; ROTC, 
Cadet Colonel; Distinjiuished Military Student; South Dakota State 
and Aufiustana College. ELDON F. ANDRE, R.S.B.A., Whiteniore, 
Iowa; Management; Delta Sigma Pi. ARNOLD G. BAN, B.S.B.A.; 
Omaha, Nebraska; General IBusiness; KOCU; University of Neb- 
raska. 



BERNARD G. BARRY, B.S.B.A., Mapleton, Iowa; Accounting; 
Beta Alpha Psi, Vice-President; Delta Sigma Pi, Treasurer; ROTC; 
Intramural Sports. JAMES R. BLAYLOCK, B.S.B.A.; Council 
Bluffs. Iowa; Accounting; Iowa State College. ROBERT W. 
BREISCH, B.S.B.A.; Mazon, Illinois; Management; Dayton Uni- 
versity. 



T. Ament 
E. Andre 
A, Ban 



B. Barry 
J. Blaylock 
R. Breisch 




Graduate Well Trained in Business Methods 



PAUL K. BRIARDY, B.S.B.A.; Omaha, Nebraska; Accounting; 
Beta Alpha Psi; Delta Sigma Pi. JACK F. CHAPMAN, B.S.B.A.; 
Council Bluffs, Iowa; Economics; Alpha Kappa Psi; Cuhla Club; 
Student Bar Association; Varsity Basketball; Iowa State Univer- 
sity. PETE DELL, B.S.B.A.; Streator, Illinois; Accounting; Delta 
Sigma Pi, President; Beta Alpha Psi, Treasurer; Golf; Intramural 
Sports; Vice-President of Sophomore Class; Secretary of Junior 
Class. 



JOHN V. FANGMAN, B.S.B.A.; Omaha, Nebraska; Marketing 
Delta Sigma Pi; Marketing Club, Chairman; Senior Class Chair- 
man. GERALD F. FISHER, B.S.B.A.: Gary, Indiana; General 
Business; Alpha Phi Omega. SHARRON W. FITZGERALD, B.S. 
B.A.; Fonda, Iowa; Marketing; U.S. Air Force. 



DAVID A. FRENZER, B.S.B.A.; Omaha, Nebraska; Economics; 
Delta Sigma Pi, Social Chairman, Vice-President; Sodality, Treas- 
urer; Sodality Union, Treasurer; Who's Who. THOMAS J. GOAL- 
EY, B.S.B.A.; Omaha, Nebraska; Accounting; Sodality; Intramural 
Sports. VERNON L. GOODNER, B.S.B.A.; Omaha, Nebraska; Gen- 
eral Business. 



P. Briardy 
J. Chapman 
P. Dell 



J. Fangman 
G. Fisher 
S. Fitzgerald 



D. Frenzer 
T, Goaley 



V. Goodner 






All A wk\h 




tft^^lMfJ 




A DREAM REALIZED in brick, mortar, color and glass is the 

spacious Business Administration building adding a touch of 
modern architecture to the expanding campus. 



87 






^1 -^4/ 



J. Gubbels 
L. Hacker 



S. Hicks 



J. Hoffman 
AA. Kaus 
E. Kealy 



JOHN A. GUBBELS. B.S.B.A.; Omaha. Nebraska; Accounting; 
Beta Alpha Psi; Sodality. Treasurer. LAWRENCE W. HACKER, 
B.S.B.A.; Sioux City, Iowa; Management; Alpha Phi Omega; U.S. 
Marine Corps; Intramural Sports. SAMUEL T. HICKS, B.S.B.A.; 
Pierce, Nebraska; Accounting; Alpha Sigma Nu; Beta Alpha Psi, 
President; Alpha Kappa Psi; Sodality; ROTC; Scholarship. 



JOHN R. HOFFMAN. B.S.B.A.; Duluth, Minnesota; Accounting; 
Alpha Sigma Nu; Beta Alpha Psi, Secretary; Phalanx; Sodality, 
Secretary. MICHAEL W. KAUS. B.S.B.A.; Spencer. Iowa; Fi- 
nance; Delta Sigma Pi; Pep Club; ROTC; President of Junior 
Class; Intramural Sports. EARL P. KEALY, B.S.B.A.; Omaha, 
Nebraska; Accounting; Order of Artus; Beta Alpha Psi. 



Business Administration Senior Prepared to 




J. Kelly 
H. Kennedy 
D. Koenigsman 



JAMES E. KELLY, B.S.B.A.; Pocahontas, Iowa; Accounting; Delta 
Sigma Pi; Vice-President of Sophomore Class; Student Board of 
Governors; Intramural Sports. HENRY C. KENNEDY, B.S.B.A.; 
Streator, Illinois; Finance; Delta Sigma Pi; President of Sopho- 
more Class. DAVID C. KOENIGSMAN, B.S.B.A.; Tipton, Kansas; 
Management; Alpha Kappa Psi; Scholarship. 



R. KrumI 
J. Leuck 
B. Looft 



ROBERT J. KRUML, B.S.B.A.; Omaha, Nebraska; Accounting; 
Crosier College. JOHN F. LEUCK. B.S.B.A.; Harlan, Iowa; Fi- 
nance; Alpha Kappa Psi; Pep Club; U.S. Army; Intramural 
Sports. BARBARA L. LOOFT. B.S.B.A.; Armstrong, Iowa; Mar- 
keting; Xavier Forum, Secretary; Pep Club; Commerce Coeds; 
American Marketing Association; Dean's List. 



R. Magee 
AA. Nelson 
H. Neuhaus 



ROBERT L. MAGEE, B.S.B.A.; Waterloo. Iowa; General Business; 
Alpha Kappa Psi; U.S. Army. MICHAEL H. NELSON, B.S.B.A.; 
Blair. Nebraska; Accounting: Iowa State University. HOWARD L. 
NEUHAUS, B.S.B.A.; Omaha, Nebraska: Accounting; Jaytalkers; 
KOCU. 



EXPRESSION OF THOUGHT and sharing of ideas and ideals 
find a place in the lecture hall of the Eugene Eppley Business 
Administration Building. 




RONALD L. NOLLETTE, B.S.B.A.: Omaha. Nebraska; General 
Business; Alpha Kappa Psi ; Sodality, Prefect; Marketing Qub; 
U.S. Navy; Intramural Sports. KENT F. OBERG, B.S.B.A.; Fort 
Dndse, Iowa: Finance; Delta Sigma Pi; Bridge Club; Secretary 
of Senior Class; Intramural Sports. MICHAEL F. O'DANIEL, 
B.S.B.A.; Omaha, Nebraska; Finance; Alpha Kappa Psi, Vice- 
President, President; Interfraternity Council; Intramural Sports; 
Marquette University. 



JOHN B. OLHASSO, B.S.B.A.; Deerfield, Illinois; Management; 
Sodality; Cuhla, Vice-President; Bridge Club; Management Club; 
Blue Jay Sports Editor; U.S. Navy; Intramural Sports. JAMES M. 
ONDRACEK, B.S.B.A.; Greeley, Nebraska; General Business; Al- 
pha Kappa Psi. LOUIS L. OSWALD, B.S.B.A.; Breda, Iowa; Fi- 
nance; Alpha Kappa Psi, President, Secretary; President of Fresh- 
man Class. 




R. Nollette 
K. Oberg 
M. O'Daniel 



J. Olhasso 
J. Ondracek 
L. Oswald 




Meet Challenge in World of Business 



GERALD F. PETERSEN, B.S.B.A.; Osmond, Nebraska; General 
Business; Alpha Kappa Psi; Phalanx, Adjutant; Pep Club; ROTC; 
Intramural Sports. THOMAS J. PLUHACEK, B.S.B.A.; Omaha, 
Nebraska; Accounting. DAVID J. POKRAKA, B.S.B.A.; North 
Loup, Nebraska; Accounting; Delta Sigma Pi. DONALD P. REF- 
FERT, B.S.B.A.; Auburn, Iowa; Finance; Alpha Phi Omega, Presi- 
dent; U.S. Army. 



VICTORIA V. RIBOKAS, B.S.B.A.; Marketing; Sodality; Market- 
ing Club; Commerce Coeds, Treasurer; Duchesne College. THO- 
MAS E. ROE, B.S.B.A. ; Des Moines, Iowa; General Business; 
Alpha Kappa Psi, Treasurer; Pep Qub; Student Board of Gover- 
nors; Intramural Sports; U.S. Marine Corps. DANIEL R. SCHA- 
FER, B.S.B.A.; Panama, Iowa; Management; Management Club; 
Intramural Sports. 



DAVID P. SCHLAUTMAN, B.S.B.A.; Omaha, Nebraska; Account- 
ing; Beta Alpha Psi; Intramural Sports. JAMES F. SEARL, B.S. 
B.A.; Omaha, Nebraska; Finance; Delta Sigma Pi; Interfraternity 
Council; President of Senior Class; Intramural Sports. RICHARD 
C. SETTGOST, B.S.B.A.; Omaha, Nebraska; Accounting. 



JEROME J. SMITH, B.S.B.A.; Plattsmouth, Nebraska; Account- 
ing; Beta Alpha Psi; Scholarship. LINDA L. STRAUSS, B.S.B.A.; 
Creston, Iowa; Marketing; Commerce Coeds; Marketing Club. Sec- 
retary; Secretary of Freshman Class. RICHARD T. TANNER, 
B.S.B.A.; Omaha, Nebraska; Management; Delta Sigma Pi, Sec- 
retary; Pi Delta Epsilon; KOCU; Vice-President of Senior Qass; 
U.S. Marine Corps; Intramural Sports. 



MAX G. ULVELING, B.S.B.A.; Remsen, Iowa; Management; Alpha 
Kappa Psi; Phalanx, Distinguished Military Student; Intramural 
Sports. WILLIAM F. VANCE, B.S.B.A.; Fremont, Nebraska; Mar- 
keting; Delta Sigma Pi; Pep Club; Marketing Club, Vice-Chair- 
man; Intramural Sports. JOHN H. YOUNG, B.S.B.A.; Omaha, 
Nebraska; Marketing; American Marketing Association. 




T. Pluhacek 
D. Pokraka 



D. Reffert 



V. Ribokas 



D. Schafer 






D. Schlautman 
J. Searl 
R. Settgost 



J. Smith 
L. Strauss 
R. Tanner 



AA. Ulveling 
W. Vance 
J. Young 





College of 




Dentistry 



90 




Administration Staffs Dentistry Faculty 



John J. Butkus. acting Dean of the School of Dentistry, 
continued the school's policy of graduating students com- 
petently prepared for the role they will assume in society. 

Preparation for the demands that will be placed upon 
them in their profession includes practical application of 
lecture material in the dental clinic. In this area the student 
under faculty supervision gains invaluable experience in 
patient care. Each dentistry student spends time working in 
a local hospital, learning the techniques and procedures of 
medicine applicable to the field of dentistry. Mock Boards, 
typical of the material of which the graduate will be tested, 
are given as a means of further preparing the student in 
that vv'hich lies before liim. 

Research carried on by means of various financial grants 
provides an impetus and an outlet for the student's scientific 
curiosity. By this means the student is made aware that al- 
though one day a graduate, his learning is just beginning. 




ACTING DEAN of the School of Dentistry is John J. Butkus, D.D.S., 
formerly the Assistant Dean. 



CLINIC WORK is part of Dentistry student Michael Thompson's day 
as he examines a patient's teeth in search of cavities. 



JESUIT COUNSELLOR for the School of Dentistry is the Rev. Edward 
J. Stumpf, S.J., A.M., who advises students. 





91 



Faculty Supervise Dentistry Training in Clinic 






il 







Bernard M. Bogatz, D.D.S. 
Prosthetics 



John F. Marley, D.D.S. 
Diagnosis 



HHIm 



Fred S. Richardson, D.D.S. 
Prosthetics 







Robert H. Schemel, D.D.S. 
Diagnosis 






Eugene F. Stormberg, D.D.S. 
Operative Dentistry 



^i 



Clinton F. Sobolik, D.D.S. 
Prosthetics 



STUDYING A MODEL which will 
be used in the Prosthetics lab 
is Dr. Fred. S. Richardson, Director 
of the Department. 



92 



Faculty members of the Dentistry College strive to de- 
velop the full potential of their students in rendering their 
lives in a profession of public service. Challenging the stu- 
dents' mental powers and increasing his technical knowledge 
are the results of the instructors' carefully prepared lec- 
tures. Developing the students' facility with instruments, psy- 
chology with patients, and technical ability are achieved by 
close faculty supervision of periods of clinical training. An 
ethical basis is further provided by instructors for the stu- 
dents thorough scientific knowledge; and a curiosity for the 
unexplored is transferred to the student so that he desires 
to ever learn. 





IN CLINIC SETTING, Glenn Biven ponders the possibilities award- 
ed him with a research grant to study Neosporin. 



ALBERT A. BARINAGA, D.D.S.; Boise, Idaho; Xi Psi Phi; Inter- 
fraternity Council; Sodality; Boise Junior College; College of 
Idaho. JAMES J. BATES, D.D.S.; Albia, Iowa; Delta Sigma Delta; 
Sodality. GLENN M. BIVEN. D.D.S.; Honolulu, Hawaii; Delta 
Sigma Delta; Phalanx; Pasteur Cluh; Hui O'Hawaii, President, 
Vice-President; Varsity Track; Intramural Sports. 



A. Barinaga 
J. Bates 
G. Biven 





kMmM 



Senior Adopts Ideals and Ethics of Dentistry 



J. FREDERICK DEBS, D.D.S.: Hollywood, California; Delta 
Sigma Delta; Sodality : U.S. Navy; Loyola University. ROBERT 
E. DE MAROIS, D.D.S.; Anaconda, Montana; Xi Psi Phi; Stu- 
dent Board of Governors; Intramural Sports; LI.S. Navy; Montana 
State College. DAVID A. DOUMA, D.D.S.; Bozeman, Montana; 
Alpha Sigma Nu; Xi Psi Phi; U.S. Army; Montana State College. 



JEROME L. ENNIS, D.D.S.; Clayton, Idaho; Xi Psi Phi; U.S. 
Navy; Carrol College. TERRANCE L. FANGMAN. D.D.S.; Omaha." 
Nebraska; Delta Sigma Delta: Sodality. ELIO FERDANL D.D.S.; 
Rock Springs, Wyoming; Xi Psi Phi; Intramural Sports. 



RICHARD W. GOSNEY. D.D.S.; Olympia, Washington; Delta 
Sigma Delta, President, Vice-President; Sodality; Secretary-Treas- 
urer of Junior Class; U.S. Navy; St. Martin's College. TOHN F. 
HAMLIN, D.D.S.; Spokane. Washington: Xi Psi Phi, Treasurer; 
Sodality : Intramural Sports; U.S. Navy; University of Washington. 
JOSEPH P. KELLY, D.D.S.; Sigourney, Iowa; Sodality; U.S. 
Army; St. Ambrose College. 



JOHN D. KENNEDY, D.D.S.; Butte. Montana; Xi Psi Phi; U.S. 
Navy; Carroll College. RICHARD L. KILPATRICK, D.D.S.; Sher- 
idan, Wyoming; Xi Psi Phi; Intramural Sports; University of 
Wyoming. JOHN C. KINGERY. D.D.S.; Spokane, Washington: 
Xi Psi Phi, President; President of Senior Class. 



R. DeAAarois 
D. Douma 



J. Ennis 
T. Fangman 
E. Ferdani 



R. Gosney 
J. Hamlin 
). Kelly 



J. Kennedy 
R. Kilpatrick 
J. Kingery 




^ 





l3 O ^ 




G. Larson 
G. Leske 



W. AAahon 



M. AAanharf 
T. Mansfield 



R. McDonald 



GERALD I). LARSON, D.D.S.; Devils Lake. North Dakota; Delta 
Sigma Delta: Intramural Sports; Scholarship; University of North 
Dakota. GARY S. LESKE, D.D.S.; New Rockford. North Dakota; 
Delta Sigma Delta; Intramural Sports; University of North Da- 
kota. WILLIAM J. MAHON, D.D.S.; El Paso, Texas; Sodality; 
Texas A and M. 



MARK J. MANHART, D.D.S.; Omaha, Nebraska; Sodality, Pre- 
fect; Student Board of Governors; Intramural Sports; THOMAS 
MANSFIELD, D.D.S.; Denver, Colorado; Sodality; U.S. Army; 
Regis College. RICHARD C. MC DONALD, D.D.S.; Seattle, Wash- 
ington; Delta Sigma Delta; U.S. Navy; University of Montana, Uni- 
versity of Seattle. 



With Delicate Tools, the Dentist Converts 




p. Meehan 
G. Moeller 



V. Moy 



C. Murillo 
L. Noller 



W. Plinck 



PATRICK M. MEEHAN, D.D.S.; Omaha, Nebraska; Delta Sigma 
Delta; Sodality; Intramural Sports. GERALD L. MOELLER. D.D.S.; 
Remsen. Iowa-; Delta Sigma Delta; Loras College. VERNON D. 
MOY, D.D.S. ; Delta Sigma Delta; Secretary-Treasurer of Senior 
Class; University of Hawaii. 



CHARLES A. MURILLO. D.D.S. ; San Francisco, California; Delta 
Sigma Delta; Sodality; University of San Francisco. LEON F. 
NOLLER, D.D.S.; Marysville, Kansas; Delta Sigma Delta; Sodality; 
President of Freshman and Sophomore Classes; U.S. Army. WIL- 
LIAM E. PLINCK, D.D.S.; Garden Grove, California; Delta Siama 
Delta; Vice-President of Sophomore Class; U.S. Navy; Loyola Uni- 
versity. 



STUDYING X-RAYS to conclude a diagnosis are students Mark 
Manhart and Jerry Buresh, who are surrounded by charts. 



94 




EI.VINO SANDOVAL, D.D.S.: Brighton, Colorado; Xi Psi Phi; 
Sodalitv; Spanish Cluh, Vice-President; .Scholarship; Regis Col- 
lege. ROBERT J. SCHENK, D.D.S.; Wichita, Kansas; Alpha 
Sigma Nu; Delta Sigma Delta, Secretary, Treasurer; Sodality; Regis 
College. GERALD G. SCHRECK. D.D.S.; Templeton, Iowa; Delta 
Sigma Delta; LI.S. Air Force. 



EDWARD J. .SCHULTZ, D.D..S.: Cincinnati. Ohio; Delta Sigma 
Delta; Cuhla; Vice-President of Freshman Class and Secretary of 
Sophomore Class; Varsitv Tennis; Intramural Sports; TJ..S. Navy; 
Xavier University. JEROME J. STEINAUER, D.D.S.: Denver. 
Colorado; Delta Sigma Delta: Sodalitv: Regis Collese. ROBERT 
C. STILLMAN, D.D.S.; .Solana Beach, California; U.S. Navy; San 
Diego .Stale College. 



E. Sandoval 
R. Schenk 
G. Schreck 



E. Schultz 
J. Steinauer 



R. Stillman 




Theory Into Practice as Graduation Nears 



MICHAEL W. THOMPSON. D.D.S.; Omaha. Nebraska; Alpha Phi 
Omega; Vice-President of .Senior Class. PETER R. THRAEN, 
D.D.S. : Sioux Fafls. South Dakota; Vice-President of Junior Class; 
State Universitv of South Dakota. ALFRFD E. VITT, D.D.S.; Colo- 
rado Springs, Colorado: Delta Sigma Delta; Sodality; U.S. Army; 
St. Benedict's College. Kansas State University. 



DONALD E. VOLLMER. D.D.S.; Denver, Colorado; Delta Sigma 
Delta; Interfraternifv Council, Vice-President: Sodalitv Union; 
Sodality. Vice-Prefect'. Prefect; Reals College. ARTHUR W. VOSS, 
D.D.S.; Omaha. Nebraska; Delta Sigma Delta: Intramural Sports; 
U.S. Marine Corps: Midland College, University of Omaha. AARON 
R. WALTER. D.D.S.: Bridcewater, South Dakota; Dakota Weslevan 
Universitv. JOHN R. WEBB. D.D.S.: Omaha, Nebraska: Delta 
Sigma Delta. 



AA. Thompson 
P. Thraen 



D. Vollmer 
A. Voss 
A. Walter 





CENTER OF ACTIVITY is the Dental Clinic, where students 
gain practical experience while studying skills of dentistry. 



95 



I 




College of 




Law 



96 




Administration Supervises Legal Training 



Developing a sense of justice and a quest for truth are 
the qualities to be imbued in the student of law. In ac- 
complishing this end the faculty are directed under the ad-' 
ministration of James A. Doyle. Dean. 

The professional students are expected not only to master 
the material presented in lectures, but also to apply their 
knowledge in the practical Moot Court sessions which test 
the student's thinking power under pressure. In preparation 
for the climactic court session, students can be found in the 
much used law library delving into musty annals to increase 
their background in history of the law. 

Counseling is provided by Rev. Leroy Endres. S.J., who 
advises the students in their course of study and in their 
choice of career in the law field. The members of the faculty 
are also encouraged in undertaking private student counsel- 
ing. 

By thus preparing the student in the historical past and 
present, the graduates are the prepared leaders of law for 
tomorrow. 




DEAN OF THE LAW SCHOOL is James A. Doyle, Ph.B., LL.M., 
often lends his advice to law students. 



who 



DEAN EMERITUS of the Law School is Louis J. Tepoel, A.M. 



A WILLING LISTENER for law students with problems is the Rev. 
LeRoy Endres, S.J., who serves as Jesuit Counsellor. 





97 



t 



Law Faculty Applies Theory in Moot Court 






A. Lee Bloomingdale, LL.M. 
Law 



Winsor Moore, LL.AA. 
Law 



John E. North, LL.M. 
Law 





As a professor of law. one must be not only a teacher 
but an example of the subject matter. The character of those 
in this profession must reflect the earnest quality of the 
just seeking truth. The love of the truth comes with the 
knowledge of law, and the instructor makes the student 
aware of the beauty and the strength in the fine points of 
legislation. As a result, the student learns that it is not so 
important to write the law as it is to respect the law. 



Michael J. O'Reilly, LL.B. 
Law 



Manfred Pieck, LL.M. 
Law 



HANDWRITING EXPERT and Professor of Law 
is Winsor C. Moore, who also aids civil 
authorities in finding forgers. 




ijasai Hi 






CAMPUS SETTING for future lawyers is the entrance of the 
Law School, facing the newly planted lawns of the mall. 



JOHN L. BAKER. L.L.B.: O'Neill. Nebraska; Alpha Sigma Nu, 
Secretary; President of Junior Class; Dean's List; U.S. Air Force; 
University of Nebraska. COLLEEN R. BUCKLEY. L.L.B.; Maurice. 
Iowa; Gamma Pi Epsilon: Student Bar Association; Secretary- 
Treasurer of Senior Class; Briar Cliff College. 



J. Baker 
C. Buckley 



Jkdk 



June Brings Mortarboard for Law Graduate 



THOMAS F. CARL, L.L.B.; Omaha, Nebraska; Delta Sigma Pi, 
President; Student Bar Association, Treasurer; Student Board of 
Governors, Vice-President; Who's Who; Intramural .Sports; U.S. 
Army; University of Nebraska. THOMAS CONIS, L.L.B.; Platts- 
mouth, Nebraska; U.S. Navy; University of Nebraska. PAUL E. 
CRANE, L.L.B.; Arco, Idaho. 



DANIEL G. DOLAN, L.L.B.; Omaha. Nebraska; Delta Theta Phi, 
Treasurer; Student Bar Association. Treasurer; Treasurer of Junior 
Class; U.S. Coast Guard. MICHAEL J. DUGAN, L.L.B.; Omaha, 
Nebraska; Delta Theta Phi; Sodality, Vice-Prefect; Student Bar 
Association, Vice-President; Intramural Sports; Ltniversity of Notre 
Dame. RICHARD L. DUNNING, L.L.B.; Omaha, Nebraska; Phi 
Alpha Delta, President; Student Bar Association; U.S. Army. 



FREDERICK S. GEIHS, L.L.B.; Omaha, Nebraska; Phi Alpha Del- 
ta; U.S. Army; University of Omaha. ROBERT C. GUINAN, L.LB.; 
Norfolk, Nebraska; Sodality; Student Bar Association. LAWRENCE 
F. HARK, L.L.B.; Greeley. Nebraska. 



RICHARD C. KING, L.L.B.; Glenwood. Iowa; Delta Theta Phi; 
U.S. Army; University of Omaha. DAVID J. KOLENDA, L.L.B.; 
Grand Rapids, Michigan; Phi Alpha Delta; Interfraternity Coun- 
cfl; Vice-President of Junior Class; Aquinas College. MICHAEL 
R. LA FRANCE, L.L.B.; Rapid City, Iowa; Delta Theta Phi; 
Interfraternity Council; Sodality, Secretary-Treasurer, Prefect; Stu- 
dent Bar Association. 



T. Carl 

T. Conis 



P. Crane 



D. Dolan 



M. Dugan 
R. Dunning 



F. Geihs 
R. Guinan 
L. Harr 

R. King 
D. Kolenda 
M. LaFrance 








J. Leahy 
C. Lock 
R. May 



J. Monahan 
W. Monahan 



D. Parker 



JOSEPH L. LEAHY, L.L.B.; Omaha. Nebraska; Phi Alpha Delta, 
Treasurer; Student Bar Association, Secretary; Treasurer of Junior 
Class; Intramural Sports. CHARLES M. LOCK, L.L.B.: Nebraska 
City, Nebraska; Alpha Kappa Psi; Student Bar Association; Sec- 
retary of Freshman Class. RICHARD L. MAY, L.L.B.; Omaha, 
Nebraska; University of Omaha. 



JAMES H. MONAHAN. L.L.B.; Omaha, Nebraska. WILLIAM L. 
MONAHAN, L.L.B.; Otnaha, Nebraska; Sodality, Vice-Prefect; 
Student Bar Association; U.S. Marine Corps. DONALD E. PARKER, 
L.L.B. ; St. Joseph, Missouri; Alpha Sigma Nu; Delta Sigma Pi; 
Student Bar Association, President; U.S. Air Force; Intramural 
Sports; St. Joseph Junior College. 



Beginning of Legal Profession Follows June 




R. Riley 
C. Scudder 



F. Sexfon 



^^Mkk 



D. Smouse 
A. Steinbock 



J. Sullivan 




G. Venteicher 
E. Vondrak 
W. Walsh 



ROBERT L. RILEY, L.L.B. ; Omaha, Nebraska; Alpha Kappa Psi; 
Sodality. Prefect; Crei-Vets, Lt. Commander; U.S. Army; Iowa 
University. CHARLES I. SCUDDER, L.L.B.; Omaha. Nebraska; 
Phi Alpha Delta, Secretary; Student Bar Association; Intramural 
Sports; Kearney State Teachers College; University of Omaha. 
FOREST C. SEXTON, L.L.B.; Omaha, Nebraska; Delta Theta 
Phi; U.S. Army; South Dakota School of Mines and Technology. 



DENNIS B. SMOUSE. L.L.B.; Audubon, Iowa; Student Bar Asso- 
ciation. ALOYSIUS P. .STEINBOCK, L.L.B.; Bovs Town. Nebraska; 
Delta Theta Phi; Student Bar Association; The Docket. Editor; 
St. Lawrence College. JOHN R. SULLIVAN, L.L.B.; San Francisco, 
California; Santa Clara University; University of San Francisco. 



GEORGE W. VENTEICHER. L.L.B.: Carroll. Iowa; Delta Theta 
Phi, Secretary. EARL P. VONDRAK, L.L.B.; Sioux City, Iowa; 
U.S. Marine Corps: Mornineside College. WILLIAM J. WALSH, 
L.L.B.; Concordia. Kansas. U.S. Army; St. Benedict's College. 



WALTER D. WEAVER. L.L.B.; Callawav. Nebraska: U.S. Marine 
Corps; University of Nebraska. EUGENE P. WELCH, L.L.B.; 
Omaha. Nebraska: Delta Theta Phi. President: Student Bar Asso- 
ciation, Vice-President: U.S. Air Force; University of Nebraska. 



W. Weaver 
E. Welch 



100 



Future Lawyers Examine Statutes in Library 




STUDYING IN SILENCE are three law students who realize that the 
tool of the legal profession is found in research texts. 



DEEPLY ENGROSSED in preparing a case note is Bob Breisch, while 
a fellow-classmate searches for a court decision. 




BOOKS, BOOKS AND MORE BOOKS surround Bill Kochis as he looks 
for the right text to aid him in an assignment. 




101 




College of 




Medicine 



102 




Medical Ethics Instilled by Administration 



Under the direction of Richard L. Egan. Dean, the ad- 
ministration of the medical school strives for student de- 
velopment in healing the body and understanding the man.. 
Assisting Dean Egan in achieving these goals are R. Dale 
Smith, Assistant Dean: and the Rev. James J. Quinn. S.J., 
Jesuit Counselor. 

Lectures, laboratory periods, and clinical experiences 
are the mainstays of the medical school training format. The 
clinical area consists of student work in the Creighton Clinic, 
and teaching experience in major departments of Omaha 
hospitals. 

As members of the Student American Medical Associa- 
tion, the students are encouraged by the administration in 
the presentation of lectures geared to broaden the students' 
medical knowledge. One such lecture was delivered by Dr. 
Arild E. Hansen, director of Bruce Lyon Memorial Research 
Laboratory, on the subject of "Current Problems in Infant 
Feeding." 

By these means the administration is producing students 
whose full potentiality is realized, who will be more fully 
equipped to treat the total man. 



ASSISTANT DEAN of the AAedical School is R. Dale Smith, M.S., Ph.D., 
who is also chairman of the Department of Anatomy. 



^F^ 





DEAN of the Creighton School of Medicine is Richard L. Egan, M.D., 
who is very active in school activities. 



JESUIT COUNSELLOR for the School of Medicine is the Rev. James 
J. Quinn, S.J., A.B. 




103 



Prominent Medical Faculty Lends Experience 




Julian J. Baumel, Ph.D. 
Anatomy 




John Ferguson, Ph.D. 
Physiology, Pharmacology 




Elsie F. Goodfellow, Ph.D. 
Anatomy 







Alfred W. Brody, M.D. 
Medicine 




Frank AA. Ferraro, Ph.D. 
Microbiology 



r 



JK**« ■<•?> 



Richard S. Greenberg, 

M.D. 

Opthalmology 




S^<r0^.ii9^ 







Nicholas Dietz, Jr., Ph.D. 
Biological Chemistry 



William E. Dossel, Ph.D. 
Anatomy 



Instructing in the specialized fields of medicine, the pro- 
fessor must realize that this student is to be versed in thje 
whole man. The respect for the body, which the student will 
one day treat, is fundamental to his future medical practice. 
This respect cannot be taught, but can only be gleaned from 
the instructor's example. 



^r^9 



/ -^' 



iai #^ 



Edward H. Grinnell, Ph.D. 
Physiology, Pharmacology 





Robert P. Heaney, M.D. 
Medicine 




Marvin F. Hill, Ph.D. 
Anatomy 



William P. Kelley, M.D. 
Dermatology 



James F. Kelly, M.D. 
Radiology 



Jeno L Kramar, M.D. 
Pediatrics 



104 



To Provide Students With Qualified Training 







Albert B. Lorincz, M.D. 
Obstetrics, Gynecology 



James D. Mahoney, M.D. 
Psychiatry, Neurology 



Vincent Moragues, AA.D. 
Pathology 



Theodore R. Perrin, AA.D. 
Pathology 






Theodore R. Pfundt, M.D. 
Pediatrics 



Wayne L. Ryan, Ph.D. 
Biological Chemistry 



^ 



James M. Severens, Ph.D. 
Microbiology 




Ibert C. Wells, Ph.D. 
Biochemistry 



PAUSING BEFORE CLASS, Dr. John McKain, Associate 
Professor of Surgery, has class notes assembled for 
the next lecture. 




105 



TREATING THE WHOLE MAN becomes a reality for the medical 
student as he performs a physical examination ably treating 
the physical and calming the emotional. 




R. Alan 
D. Angotti 



E. Baciocco 




RICHARD J. ALAN, M.D.; San Francisco. California: Alnha 
Siama Nu; Alpha Omega Alpha, Secretary -Treasurer: Phi Rho 
Sigma; University of California. DONALD M. ANGOTTL M.D.: 
Crockett. California: Phi Beta Pi: San Francisco State College. 
EUGENE A. BACIOCCO. M.D.: Dalv Citv. California: Phi Beta 
Pi; St. Mary's College. 



Amid the Tumult of Commencement, the Senior 




isitfi^^J 








A. Barbier 
A. Barrett 
D. Cariani 



V. Carollo 
R. Casfellino 



T. Collins 



R. Collison 
A. D'Alessio 
P. DeMarco 



C. Dolan 
S. Dovgan 
H. Eilian 



ARTHUR G. BARBIER, M.D.: McHenry. Illinois: Phi Beta Pi; 
Sodality: S.A.M.A.: Secrefarv-Treasurer of Senior Class; Mar- 
auette Llniversity. ARTHUR ' J. BARRETT. M.D.; Sioux Citv. 
Iowa; Phi Beta Pi; Morningside College. DONALD J. CARIANI, 
M.D.; Belvidere, California; Phi Beta Pi; St. Mary's College. 



VINCENT J. CAROLLO, M.D.; Dumont. New Jersey; Phi Beta 
Pi; Treasurer of Freshman Class. RONALD A. D. CASTELLINO, 
M.D.; Sao Paulo. Brazil; Phi Beta Pi; Alpha Phi Omega. Blue 
Jay. TERENCE R. COLLINS, M.D.; Las Vegas Nevada; Phi Beta 
Pi, Treasurer: Occidental College. 



ROBERT W. COLLISON. M.D.; Arcadia, Iowa; Phi Beta Pi; 
Intramural Sports. ANTHONY T. D'ALESSIO, M.D.; Verona, New 
Jersey; Phi Beta Pi; St. Peters. PETER R. DE MARCO, M.D.; 
Omaha, Nebraska; Phi Chi. 



CHARLES T. DOLAN, M.D.; Kansas City, Missouri; Phi Rho 
Sigma; Intramural Sports; University of Kansas City. SAMO J. 
DOVGAN, M.D.; Pueblo, Colorado; Phi Rho Sigma. HEKMATOL- 
LAH EILIAN, M.D.; Tehran, Iran; Phi Rho Sigma; Graceland 
College. 




POOLING OF IDEAS on medical matters stimulates the stu- 
dent's curiosity in the learning process and achieves the 
ultimate in prescribing therapy. 




ROBERT J. ENRIGHT, M.D.; Long Beach, California; Long 
Beach State College. LEROY M. EVEN, M.D.; Humboldt, South 
Dakota; Phi Beta Pi. ANTHONY R. GABRIELE, M.D.: Brooklyn, 
New York; Phi Chi; Sodality; SAMA; Intramural Sports; St. 
Peter's College. 



R. Enright 

L. Even 

A. Gabriele 




^MdtM 



Reflects His Medical Challenge, Responsibility 



ROBERT E. GEORGE. M.D.: Phoenix, Arizona; Phi Rho Sigma; 
University of Southern California. EDWARD H. GRINNELL. M.D.; 
Hobart Oklahoma; Phi Beta Pi; Navy; Oklahoma University, 
Colorado University. VINCENT T. GUARNACCIA, M.D.; Wil- 
liamantic, Connecticut; Phi Beta Pi; University of Connecticut, 
St. Anselm's College. 



BERNARD N. HARRIS, M.D.; Santa Monica. California: Phi 
Beta Pi; SAMA; Scholarship; U.S. Air Force: U.C.L.A. MARTIN 
D. HAYKIN, M.D.; Omaha, Nebraska: Phi Beta Pi; University 
of Nebraska, University of Omaha. ARDEN L. HUFF, M.D.; Port- 
land, Oregon; Phi Beta Pi; U.S. Navy; University of Portland. 



JAMES F. JOHNSON, M.D.; Columbus, Nebraska; Phi Beta Pi; 
U.S. Navy; Tulane University. MARTIN J. JO YE. M.D.; Auburn, 
California; Phi Beta Pi; Interfraternity Council. President; Presi- 
dent of Junior Class: U.S. Air Force. JOHN E. KFILLY, M.D.; 
Omaha, Nebraska; Phi Beta Pi; Sodality; Pasteur Club; Scholar- 
ship. 



JAMES M. KENNY. M.D.; Oueens Village, New York; Phi Beta 
Pi; Fordham University. JAMES W. KOVARIK, M.D.; Red Owl, 
South Dakota: U.S. Armv: South Dakota School of Mines and 
Technology. ROBERT L. KREBSBACH. M.D.; Hastings, Nebraska; 
Alpha Sigma Nu, Secretary: Alpha Phi Omega, Treasurer: Phi 
Chi; Sodality; Student Board of Governors; Who's Who: Creigh- 
tonian; Blu-e Jay, Co-Editor, 1958. 



R. George 
E. Grinnell 
V. Guarnaccia 



B. Harris 
M. Haykin 
A. Huff 



J. Johnson 
M. Joye 
J. Keilly 



J. Kenny 
J. Kovarik 
R. Krebsbach 





^gM^ 



p. Lavinger 
D. Mack 



R. Macy 




tfii^ 




C. AAagassy 
J. Manesis 
R. Mayle 



PAUL A. LAVINGER. M.D.; New York City. New York; Phi 
Rho Sigma; Varsity Rifle Team; Intramural Sports; New York 
University. DAVID W. MACK, M.D.; Kranzburg, South Dakota; 
Phi Beta Pi; Sodality; U.S. Army. RONALD F. MACY, M.D.; 
Crofton, Nebraska; U.S. Army; St. Benedict's College. 



CSABA L. MAGASSY, M.D.; Dannemora. New York; Phi Beta 
Pi; U.S. Air Force; University of Buenos Aires. JOHN G. MANESIS, 
M.D. ; Eau Claire, Wisconsin; Phi Rho Sigma; Denver University. 
ROBERT E. MAYLE, M.D.: Santa Clara. California; Phi Beta 
Pi; University of Santa Clara. 



From Lecture and Lab to Hospital Training, 




W. AAcCabe 
P. McDermott 
D. McDonnell 



P. McGreevy 
R. Mills 



T. Moylan 



T. Muller 



J. Navin 



iiiJfti^ 



BLOOD SAMPLES and smears on glass slicies by laborator.y 
technicians provide invaluable information to doctors, contribut- 
ing to an accurate diagnosis. 



108 



WILLIAM C. MC CABE, M.D.; Davenport, Iowa; Phi Beta Pi, 
Secretary; SAMA, President; President of Freshman Class; U.S. 
Air Force; St. Ambrose College. PAUL H. MC DERMOTT, M.D.; 
Omaha, Nebraska; Phi Beta Pi. President; Sodalitv; Who's Who; 
President of Senior Class; U.S. Air Force. DENNIS E. MC 
DONNELL, M.D.; Des Moines. Iowa; Phi Rho Sigma, Secretary; 
Intramural Sports; Rockhurst College. 



PATRICK S. MC GT^EEVY, M.D.; Sioux Falls, South Dakota: Phi 
Chi; Intramural Sports; University of Notre Dame. ROBERT D. 
MILLS. M.D.; Rapid City, South Dakota; Phi Beta Pi; U.S. 
Navy. ALLAN MOREIRA, M.D.; Menagua, Nicaragua; SAMA. 



THOMAS J. MOYLAN, M.D.; Omaha. Nebraska; Phi Rho Sigma; 
SAMA. THOMAS J. MULLER, M.D.; Fremont, Nebraska; Phi Rho 
Sigma, Vice-President; Interfraternity Council: Sodality; Vice- 
President of Sophomore Class. JAMES J. NAVIN, M.D.; Omaha, 
Nebraska; Alpha Omega Alpha, President; Scholarship; U.S. Army; 
Carroll College. 




ANTHONY J. NESPOLE, M.D.; Nonvalk, Connecticut; Phi Chi; 
Interfraternity Council; SAMA, Vice-President; Sodality, Secre- 
tary-Treasurer; Fordham University. DANIEL J. O'CONNELL, 
M.D. ; Madison, South Dakota; Phi Rho Sigma; South Dakota 
State College. THOMAS P. O'KEEFE. M.D.; Omaha, Nebraska; 
Phi Beta Pi; Sodality. 



WILLIAM D. REARDON, M.D.; St. Edward, Nebraska; Phi Rho 
Sigma; Sodality. DONALD P. ROSENBLATT, M.D.; Berkeley. 
California; Phi Rho Sigma; University of California. GEORGE 
J. SLAHOREK, M.D.; St. Joseph, Missouri; Phi Beta Pi; U.S. 
Army. 



A. Nespole 
D. O'Connell 



T. O'Keefe 




D Rosenblatt 
G. Slahorek 



IM^itl 



Medical Education Produces Qualified 'M. D. 



// 



ROBERT K. SCHWARTZ, M.D.; Armstrong, Iowa; Alpha Sigma 
Nu; Phi Rho Sigma, President, Secretary; Sodality; College of 
St. Thomas. PETER A. SOLLACCIO, M.D.; Cranston, Rhode 
Island; Phi Beta Pi; Providence College, Boston College. JAMES 
P. STANOSHECK. M.D.; Omaha, Nebraska; Phi Beta Pi; Scholar- 
ship. 



R. Schwartz 
P. Sollaccio 



J. Stanosheck 






GEORGE E. STAVROS, M.D.; Estherville, Iowa; Phi Rho Sigma; 
Alpha Phi Omega; Vice-President of Junior and Senior Classes; 
Intramural Sports. ROLAND A. STEELE, M.D.; Lewiston, Idaho; 
Phi Chi; U.S. Air Force: Northern Idaho University, Eastern 
Washington University. RICHARD R. STOUGHTON, M.D.; Far- 
ley, Iowa; Phi Beta Pi; U.S. Navy. 



LOUISE M. VON SLAGER, M.D.; San Diego, California; Alpha 
Epsilon Iota, Secretary, Treasurer; San Diego State College, UCLA. 
JOSEPH A. VOLPE, M.D.; Los Angeles, California; Phi Rho 
Sigma; Sodality, Prefect; UCLA. 



G. Stavros 

R. Steele 

R. Stoughton 









L. Von Slager 
J. Voipe 






VIEWING THE X-RAY reports and exchanging ideas on treat- 
ment is a common scene between medical students and in- 
structing professors during clinical training. 



109 




Program of Study and 




KEEPING TRACK of important data is the job of the medical records 
librarian, who files reports for students' use. 



SENIOR CLERKS Anthony Gabriele and Robert George -look for their 
schedule sheet for the coming week in the clinic. 



VIA THE TELEPHONE, Donald Cariana answers a question for one 
of his clinic patients; part of the medical training. 




TESTING MENTAL CAPACITY, these 
two students labor in the medical ^ 

library, searching for facts to aid 
their studies. 




10 



Research Supplemented by Work in Clinic 




OOOH, THAT TICKLES! The littlest patient gurgles at Dr. Tom Muller 
but is a little unsure about the stethoscope. 



'MID A MAZE OF research data, a medical student finds the neces- 
sary material to complete his class assignments. 




COFFEE BREAK for Anthony Gabriels and Robert George, as they 
take time out to exchange notes on their clinic work. 




1 




College of 




Pharmacy 



112 




Administration Guides Training in Pharmacy 



Producing pharmacists of unquestionable ability is the 
responsibility carried by Dr. Salvatore J. Greco. Dean of the 
School of Pharmacy, and this responsibility is shared by the 
conscientious faculty. 

Annually, the school graduates qualified pharmacists 
who will assume a vital role in the profession of a public 
service. Care in the production of each student's abilities 
must be maintained. This goal is achieved as annually the 
School of Pharmacy is included in the list of approved col- 
leges by the American Pharmaceutical Council. 

Social development of the student is particularly encour- 
aged by the annual Pharmacy Day. which consists of a pic- 
nic, banquet, and dance. The annual tour of Junior and 
Senior students to various pharmaceutical laboratories in 
the country contributes not only to their scientific outlook 
but to the students' social welfare as well. 




DEAN of the School of Pharmacy is Salvatore J. Greco, B.S.PH., Ph.D., 
who supervises the instruction of students. 



THE DISPENSARY in the Medical Clinic is manned by junior and 
senior pharmacy students. Director is Dr. Purrecceilo. 




JESUIT COUNSELLOR for the School of Pharmacy is the Rev. James 
J. Quinn, S.J., A.B. 




113 



Pharmacy Faculty Prescribes Career Training 





Embuing students with a realization of the tremendous 
responsibilities of the profession is the obligation of the 
Pharmacy school faculty members. Seemingly non-ending 
lecture periods and lab sessions inculcate a duty of exact- 
ness in all procedures to the student. Not only must the in- 
structor be alert to the technical data and methods of which 
he must thoroughly train his students, but also he must be 
aware of opportunities to instruct his students along lines of 
accuracy and self-discipline: both vital qualities of the pro- 
fession. 



S. S. Ahsan, Ph.D. 
Pharmacy 



J. AA. Crampton, Ph.D. 
Biological Sciences 





Ann L. Czerwinski, B.S. 
Biological Sciences 



S. C. Pirruccello, M.S. 
Pharmacy 




MAKING DELICATE ADJUSTMENTS on the research apparatus is Dr. 
Tully J. Speaker, who teaches pharmaceutical chemistry. 



T. J. Speaker, Ph.D. 

Pharmaceutical 

Chemistry 



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114 



JOHN MYRON ALLERTON, B.S.PH.; Council Bluffs, Iowa. RAY- 
MOND LEE DICKSON, B.S.PH.; Blair, Nebraska; U.S. Marine 
Corps; Santa Anna Junior College; Dana College. ROBERT 
ALLEN DOYLE, B.S.PH.; Oakland, Iowa; Phi Delta Chi; A.PH.A. 
Vice-president; Northwest Missouri State College. 



JAMES E. DUBE, B.S.PH.; Lajara, Colorado; Phi Delta Chi, 
President, Vice-president; Sodality; Crei-Vets; President of Sopho- 
more Class: Army; Colorado tJniversity. CHARLES A. EICK- 
HOFF, B.S.PH.; Fordyce. Nebraska; Phi Delta Chi, Treasurer; 
American Pharmaceutical Association: Prpsid<»nt of Fr'-sbmi" CIrss; 
President of Senior Class; Army; Scholarship; Intramural Sports. 
DONALD E. FACTOR. B.S.PH; Oak Park, Illinois; Alpha Sigma 
Nu; Phi Delta Chi; Secretary, President; Sodality; Student Board 
of Governors; Who's Who; Secretary of Sflphomore Class; Rho 
Chi Award. 



SISTER M. CLARICE GENTRUP, B.S.PH.; Beemer, Nebraska; 
St. Joseph's College. THOMAS R. HARMSEN, B.S.PH.; Omaha, 
Nebraska; Army. JUDITH B. HLADIK, B.S.PH.; Rapid City, 
South Dakota; Theta Phi Alpha, Recording Secretary; Sodality; 
American Pharmaceutical Association, Treasurer; Pep Club; Ameri- 
can Chemical Society; Scholarship. 



J. Allerton 
R. Dickson 
A. Doyle 



Er ^^ jr^^ 



J. Dube 

C. Eickhoff 

D. Factor 



Sister M. Clarice 
T. Harmsen 
J. HIadik 




Pharmacist Applies ''Prescription" of Service 



THOMAS L. HUSAK, B.S.PH.; Osceola, Nebraska; American 
Pharmaceutical Association. PAUL J. KEFFELER, B.S.PH.; Mar- 
cus, Iowa: Vice-president of Senior Class; Loras College. GARY 
LAUGHLIN, B.S.PH.; Imogene, Iowa; Phi Delta Chi; Interfra- 
ternity Council; American Pharmaceutical Association, President. 



T. Husak 
P. Keffeler 
G. Laughlin 



SISTER M. JACOLYN SCHLAUTMAN, P.H.J.C, B.S.PH.; Ger- 
mantown, Illinois: Rho Chi, President; American Pharmaceutical 
Association: Ancilla Domini College; Loyola University. RONALD 
J. SMET, B.S.PH.; Superior. Wisconsin; Alpha Sigma Nu; Phi 
Delta Chi, Vice-president; Sodality. Prefect; American Pharma- 
ceutical Association; Vice-oresident of Junior Class; Superior State 
College. DONALD J. SVOBODA, B.S.PH.; Omaha, Nebraska; 
American Pharmaceutical Association. 



THOMAS M. THOMAS, B.S.PH.; Green Bay, Wisconsin; Phi 
Delta Chi; Sodality; American Pharmaceutical Association. Sec- 
retary; President of Junior Class. SISTER M. ALOYSIUS USSEL- 
MAN, P.H.J.C, B.S.PH.; Breese, Illinois; Rho Chi, Vice-president; 
American Pharmaceutical Association; Ancilla Domini College; 
Loyola University. ERNEST E. VINCENTINI, B.S.PH.; Omaha, 
Nebraska; American Pharmaceutical Association; Pasteur Club; 
American Chemical Association; U.S. Army; Intramural Sports. 



SISTER M. FLORIANA VOEGEL, B.S.PH.; Wichita. Kansas; 
Sacred Heart College. FREDERICK J. WACHAL, B.S.PH.; Schuy- 
ler, Nebraska; Sodality; Pasteur Club. SISTER M. DORES 
WRIGHT, R.S.M., B.S.PH.; Chicago, Illinois; Rho Chi, Treasurer: 
American Pharmaceutical Association; St. Xavier College; Universi- 
ty of Illinois. 



Sister AA. Jacolyn 
R. Smet 
D. Svoboda 



T. Thomas 

Sister AA. Aloysius 

E. VIncentini 



Sister AA. Floriana 
F. Wachal 



Sister AA. Dores 




College of 




Graduate Studies 



116 



Graduate School Center of Advanced Study 



Excellence in subject matter is the aim in developing 
graduate students to become qualified leaders in their par- 
ticular fields. 

Developing the student's sense of investigation in his 
major course of study is accomplished by requiring 
thoroughness in research projects. The students become 
aware that there can be no secondary men in specialized 
fields, and as a result, excellence of man is especially sought 
in the Graduate School. 

Dean of the Graduate School, the Rev. Richard C. Har- 
rington. S.J.. realizes from his years of experience in this 
position that maintaining the school on sound principles 
and stiff requirements makes not only for the academic cli- 
mactic result of a university, but also total development of 
leadership in the student's personality. As a result, the 
Graduate School meets not only the needs of the student 
and the university, but also the needs of the particular field 
of study as well. 




DEAN OF THE GRADUATE SCHOOL is the Rev. Richard Harrington, 
S.J., A.M., S.T.B., Ph.D., at Creighton since 1955. 




SECRETARY TO THE DEAN of the 

Graduate School is Miss Minnie 
Phalen, who assists students. 



117 



ACTIVITIES 




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Man . . . The Believer 



To lift up the hands in prayer 
gives God glory, 
hut a man with a dungfork in 

his hand, 
a woman with a slop-pail, 
give him glory too. 
He is so great that all things give 
him glory 
if you mean they should. 

. . . Gerard Manley Hopkins 




University 



nd th 




Community 



120 




Dental Clinic Provides Care for Students 



To look at a gleaming white tooth, one would not readily 
realize the extensive training that is part of a dentist's life. 
But, to walk into the Dental Clinic, amid the tools of dentis- 
try, one soon acknowledges the complicated art of dental 
training. 

The clinic, under the direction and supervision of Dr. 
John J. Butkus, provides a training ground for future 
dentists. First and second year students spend their time in 
the classroom, but third and fourth year "dent" students are 
busy in the clinic. 




ASSISTED BY TWO STUDENTS, Dr. Robert Schemel performs an ex- 
traction and explains the procedure for his students. 



'MID A MAZE of equipment, the student begins his day in the clinic, 
as he gains practical training as a dentist. 




121 



Omahans Profit From Medical School Clinic 




DIALS AND SWITCHES often produce the diagnosis, as this 
technician runs a test for a patient of the Medical Clinic. 




THE DUTIES OF THE NURSE include preparing the hypo- 
dermic. 



TEST RESULTS provide a clue, as patient and Dr. Robert Schwartz discuss the 
case and the means of cure. 




122 



while Future Doctors Gain Vast Experience 



Looking forward to a new medical clinic to be construct- 
ed in the near future are the senior medical students. The 
present School of Medicine, located at 14th and Davenport 
Streets, opens its doors annually to 25,000 patients to be 
treated by the approximately sixty senior "med" students. 

Regularly scheduled periods for clinical work are set 
up for the "med" students. Courses in surgery, pediatrics, 
radiology, obstetrics and gynecology, medical ethics, public 
health, and legal and economic medicine are required, also. 
This training is received from over 275 full and part time 
instructors. 

Clinical work is divided into two groups of students, each 
group taking one semester. Other departments at the clinic, 
besides medical service, include psychiatry, cancer, pedi- 
atrics. X-ray. rehabilitation in arthritis and other diseases. 





BEHIND THESE DOORS, a patient finds the answer as he consults 
his doctor at the Medical Clinic. 



COORDINATING the work of students and doctors as well as keep- 
ing records of all medical cases is the office staff. 



123 



Medical Technologists Assist Physicians 




Fulfilling laboratory needs in hospitals throughout the 
country will be the students enrolled in Creighton's medical 
technology program. 

To merit a bachelor of science degree, a "med tech" 
must complete three years on the Hilltop and one year of 
training in an approved hospital. "Med techs" attend lec- 
tures on the Hilltop, while advanced students receive practi- 
cal training at St. Joseph, Clarkson, and Mercy Hospital 
labs. 

Newly organized this year was the Med Tech club. Mem- 
bership is open to enrollees in the medical technology, X-ray 
technology, and physical therapy programs. Mary Louise 
Zevnik serves as president with Dr. John F. Sheehan, re- 
search associate professor of clinical cytology, as moderator. 



PREPARING SAMPLES for further study is a detailed task for "Med. 
Techs" Micki Oswald, Gloria Connor, and Carolyn James. 



GIDGETS AND GADGETS spell medical technology as Julie Keitges, 
Judy Walker and Mary Jo Neu review testing procedure. 



124 





In Diagnosing Ailments and Finding the Cure 




A WEE BIT O' BLOOD from Carolyn James is extracted by Micki Oswald 
as Gloria Connor and Mary Jo Meu watch with interest. 




LINED UP FOR ACTION are Mary Jo Neu, Judy Walker, Carolyn 
James, Micki Oscald, Julie Keitges, and Gloria Connor. 



125 



Hilltoppers Lend Helping Hand, Reap Rewards 




Affiliated with United Community Services, the three 
Christ Child Centers of Omaha provide various types of rec- 
reation for children of all ages, races, and creeds. Each cen- 
ter is a neighborhood agency serving the needs of its im- 
mediate area. 

Several Creighton students work as instructors and sup- 
ervisors at the centers; among the many activities offered 
are sports, drama. Scouting work. art. cooking, sewing, 
crafts, voice, choral music, science, and languages, and this 
instruction is generally informal. Judo and dancing are also 
available for the older children. 

On a typical dav, from seventy-five to one hundred boys 
and girls work and play in different groups such as skill 
groups farts and crafts) or friendship groups (clubs). Of- 
ten, the parents of the children are involved in the various 
activities; just one such endeavor would be a father-son bas- 
ketball game. 



TOMORROW'S CAGE STARS are ready for action, as Stan Fulcher 
lines up his teams for the toss-up as the game begins. 



LITTLE SMILES mean a lot to Carol Zahn as she prepares to organize 
a group project for the children under her care. 



A SONG FEST brings Cass Schreier and friends to the piano. 




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126 



Red-Blooded Creightonians Pale, Then Donate 





REGISTERING AS A BLOOD DONOR, Kathy Dante helps the 
Cross representative to fill in the medical history form. 



Red 



EACH DONOR'S temperature is taken for the medical record. 



They were out for Hilltoppers' blood this fall when the 
Red Cross Bloodmobile visited the campus. A miniature 
blood center was set up in the Student Center's lower level, 
and more than 100 students rolled up their sleeves to comply 
with the Red Cross's annual request. Faculty, as well as stu- 
dents, were on hand to lend an arm. 

The donors' reward: coffee and rolls and the opportunity 
to help a worthy cause. Creighton's staff and students also 
donate blood at the regional center at various times during 
the year. 




"ACTUALLY, IT'S PAINLESS," says Kathy amid the instruments. 




ALL READY TO BEGIN, Kathy receives her instructions form 
and the labled container. 



COFFEE IS REWARD for courage, and Kathy relaxes and chats 
with the Red Cross nurse after the donation "operation". 




127 



Student Teachers View the 'Other Side" 




The student teaching program at Creighton encompasses 
both elementary and secondary prospective teachers. In co- 
operation with the Omaha Public School System, students 
are placed with master teachers whose duty it is to guide and 
criticize them. Creighton's secondary level supervisors are 
Dr. Edward B. O'Connor and Dr. Arnold J. Moore; Mr. 
Neil B. Ginsterblum is the elementary level supervisor. Stu- 
dent teachers meet periodically with these supervisors to dis- 
cuss their progress and any problems which may arise. 

The Education Department maintains a Teacher Place- 
ment Office which provides information on teaching posi- 
tions in cities other than Omaha as well as files of credentials 
on the prospective teachers. 



CLASSROOM EXPERIENCE is gained by Tim Rouse, who teaches speech 
and debate at Marian High School In Omaha. 



AT THE HEAD OF THE CLASS is Annabel 
Smith, who is a student teacher at Bishop 
Ryan High School, where she teaches 
French. 



128 




Alumni Relations Keeps Contact With Former Students 



The Department of Alumni Relations communicates with, 
organizes, and directs Creighton's alumni so that they will 
be informed, interested, and willing to participate in the 
programs of the University. The department is under the 
direction of Bernard J. Conway who is responsible to the 
Rev. Carl M. Reinert. Vice-President in Charge of Public 
Relations. 

The specific activities of the Director of Alumni Rela- 
tions centers around increased Alumni Club activity, the 
organization of a national alumni governing body, and par- 
ticipation in present or projected programs. 

Maintenance of alumni records and correspondence with 
alumni is only one of Mr. Conway's many duties. He is also 
the liaison between the University and its alumni body; in 
this capacity, he serves alumni needs on their projects and 
promotes interest and participation in University programs. 



DrRECTOR OF ALUMNI RELATIONS is Mr. Bernie Conway, who points 
tjD a map dotted with the alumni chapters of America. 





PRESIDENT OF THE ALUMNI COUNCIL is Leo T. Heywood, M.D. 



CHECKING ALUMNI FILES for change of address and other informa- 
tion are Kay Carroll and Grace Hatcher. 




129 



News Bureau Promotes University Achievements 




The Creighton University News Bureau is maintained to 
keep the University's public informed of all happenings at 
Creighton that are of interest to them and, in so doing, to 
create a favorable impression of the University in their 
minds. In short, the News Bureau attempts to create an at- 
titude toward Creighton as well as to keep the public in- 
formed about Creighton. 

The News Bureau arranges press conferences for many 
events and personalities; all releases in connection with 
Commencement activities likewise are under the dominion 
of the News Bureau. 

In the area of sports, the News Bureau issues personal 
interest stories on team members and makes sure that Creigh- 
ton inter-collegiate teams receive good coverage. One of the 
Bureau's aims achieved this year was the broadcast of 
Creighton's basketball games over radio station WOW. 

The News Bureau also prepares copy and the magazine 
layout for The Alumnus magazine. This magazine provides 
liaison between the University and the alumni and between 
members of the alumni body throughout the country. 



PLANNING PHOTOGRAPHIC coverage of a University event are Le 
Anne Iwan and Harry Dolphin, as they checl< the camera. 



FILING NEWS CLIPPINGS for the Public Relations office's notebook 
are Leonore Seabeck and Carolyn Whitaker. 



PRE-GAME CHAT between an Omaha newsman and News Director 
Harry Dolphin discloses the predictions of the experts. 




130 



Public Relations Cites CD's Aims, Progress 



The purpose of the Public Relations Department is to 
educate the various University Publics as to the aims, needs, 
and contributions of Creighton, the civic, financial, cultural 
and spiritual life of Amaha and the surrounding area. 

Activities of this department include: preparation of 
special service material and of mailing material, responsi- 
bility for the operation of news releases to all media, co- 
operation with various civic efforts, and maintenance of a 
Speakers' Bureau. 

Future development and improvement plans hinge on a 
broadening of the activity with which the department is con- 
cerned. Robert T. Reilly heads this department. 




CHECKING NEWS RELEASES is Public Relations Director Bob Reilly. 
Keeping up with the University is a demanding job. 



PLACEMENT DIRECTOR Phil Gaffney assists students 
time jobs as well as locating jobs for graduates. 



finding part- 




THE ADDRESSOGRAPH MACHINE keeps Bill Silas busy 
as he prepares the address plates for correspondence 
to the Alumni. 




131 




University 




132 



Campus 




Pills, Shots Keep Health Staff on their Toes 



Through the year the doors of the Student Health Serv- 
ice office remained open five days a week giving medical 
aid to the ailing Creightonians who came in need of help. 

Two important projects of the medical center this year 
were giving some 780 physical examinations to the school's 
newly enrolled freshman and administering flu shots to ap- 
proximately 500 Hilltoppers. Twice during the school year 
the center offered flu shots, in the fall and later in the 
winter. 

The small staff, consisting of Miss Marlene Tully, R.N., 
and Dr. Edward R. Slavik, is kept busy prescribing pills for 
colds, diagnosing flu cases, administering shots, and giving 
physical examinations throughout the year to the students. 



PREPARING TO TAKE Mike Ryan's blood pressure. Dr. Edw. Slavik 
is assisted by his nurse, Mrs. Gustafson. 




CHECKING THE PULSE of Mike Ryan is the University physician Dr. 
Edv\/ard Slavik, director of the Student Health Service. 




133 



Work? Who, Me! It's Done at Creighton 




REPLACING BOOKS to their proper shelves in the Library are stu- 
dent employees Annette AAcCluskey and Kathy O'Connell. 



The student worker is a vital part of the smooth func- 
tioning of the University. Students have ample opportunity 
to find part-time jobs to financially supplement their edu- 
cation. 

When meal time comes around, student workers are on 
hand to see that the endless food lines are served quickly and 
efficiently. The faculty is also served quickly and courteous- 
ly in their dining room by a crew of student employees. 

The students are also employed as secretaries to faculty 
members, switchboard operators, receptionists, lab workers, 
library assistants, and proctors for the dormitories. 




ASSISTANT LAB INSTRUCTOR Carol Ulsafer explains to students in 
physics class how to set up the lab experiment. 



FILING LP'S FOR KOCU is part of Barb Cianciaruso's job as 
secretary to the Rev. Roswell C. Williams, S.J. 



134 




Proving Beneficial to Students and Faculty 





SERVING THE FACULTY at breakfast and lunch are these two waitresses, 
Kitty O'Connell and Sherl Herkenrath. 



SORTING AND STAPLING biology outlines is Sue Turner. 



ANSWERING LETTERS of inquiry for prospective st jcfents 
is AAary Ann Jacobs, who works as secretary to Mrs. 
AAaurine Hamilton, Dean of Women. 




SWITCHBOARD OPERATORS Mary Lou Jerry and Mary Ann 
McDermott connect inter-office calls as well as long distance 
calls. 




Student Board of Governors Represents 




Acting as a liaison between the faculty and student body 
is the Student Board of Governors. Elected by the students 
for a two year term, board members represent each of the 
University's schools and colleges. Annually, these represen- 
tatives plan the Student Directory. Homecoming activities, 
the Senior Prom, the Student Leadership Conference, the 
Corporation Meeting, Fall Frolics, and Freshman Week. 
1962 marks the thirty-fifth year that the Student Union 
Corporation has been in existence on the University campus, 
granting the student body the privilege to select student 
spokesmen for their particular college. 



Pat Brookhouser 

President 
Arts and Sciences 



Jerry Buresh 
Dentistry 



Tom Carl 

Vice-President 

Law 



Bob Crist 
Medicine 




136 



Student Body of the Six University Colleges 




Roberta Eckerman 
Arts and Sciences 



Don Factor 
Pharmacy 





AAike Engler 
Business Administration 



Jim Kasher 
Business Administration 




137 



S. L C, Homecoming, and Prom Are Featured 






Jim Kelly 




Bob Krebsbach 




Jack Lenahan 


Jim McEvoy 


Treasurer 


Mark Manhart 


Medicine 


Leo McCarthy 


Arts and Sciences 


Secretary 


BlKino^S AWminlstratirvn 


Dentistry 




Law 




Arts and Sciences 






n Another Successful Year for tfie Board 





Tom Roe 
Business Administration 



Paul Rupprecht 
Pharmacy 



STUDENTS' COMMUNICATION COUNCIL members are (bottom) C 
Gerken, B. Dorwart, B. Musil, M. Gilbert, J. Snell, D. Russell; (top)' 



J. Lenahan, J. Dugan, D. Woods, D. Brennan, and R. Briesmeister. 









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139 



Secretaries Insure Efficiency For University 




Vera McCoy, Father Miller's secretary, is an essential 
part of the Student Center. In addition to keeping a record 
of available housing for men students, she reserves the vari- 
ous parlors and rooms of the Center for meetings of student 
organizations. 

Another member of the Henderson family contributing 
her efforts to Creighton is Mrs. Mary Henderson. Her hus- 
band. M/Sgt. Joseph S. Henderson is an instructor in the 
R.O.T.C. Department. Mary is in charge of the Student Serv- 
ice office, it is her charming southern accent that ia so 
often heard over the P.A. system in the center. 

One of the busiest and most important persons on the 
staff of Creighton University is Mrs. Joyce Vovk, secretary 
to the Rev. Carl M. Reinert. Mrs. Vovk served Fr. Reinert 
when he was President of the University, and will continue 
to serve him until June, when she will terminate her service. 



RECEPTIONIST AND SECRETARY to the Dean of Stu- 
dent Affairs is Vera McCoy, who keeps a file on ac- 
tivities and students. 



SECRETARY TO VICE-PRESIDENT in charge of University Relations is 
Mrs. Joyce Vouk, who greets and welcomes visitors. 



INFORMATION CENTER is the Student Service Office. Answer- 
ing calls and delivering messages is Mrs. Mary Henderson. 





Death Takes Assistant to Dean of Women 



ASSISTANT TO THE DEAN of Women and supervisor of 
women's physical education, Mrs. Inez Broderick served 
Creighton. 




Mrs. Inez Broderick, Assistant Dean of Women, died on 
March 9, 1962, after an illness lasting about two weeks. 
She had held the position of Assistant Dean since the fall 
of 1960. 

The mother of five children, she was a candidate for 
the Master's Degree in education, which she would have 



received in August, 1962. She was the widow of James J. 
Broderick, an assistant professor in Creighton's Department 
of Education before his death five years ago. 

Mrs. Broderick will be remembered by all who knew her 
here as a quiet, friendly, and helpful person who did a great 
deal of good for Creighton's students and friends. 



141 




M 



■i-m0 




Maryanne Belford 
Arts and Sciences 



Jeannette Bates 
Arts and Sciences 




Twenty-Four Juniors and Seniors Elected 



Ann Bergschneider 
Arts and Sciences 





Pat Broolchouser 
Arts and Sciences 



Jerry Buresh 
Dentistry 





Tom Carl 
Law 



To Coveted Positions In 1962 "Who's Who" 




Roberta Eckerman 
Arts and Sciences 



Barbara Cianciaruso 
Arts and Sciences 






Don Factor 
Pharmacy 



Dave Frenzer 
Business Administration 



Campus Personality Committee Bases Selections 



Marianne Gau 
Arts and Sciences 



Rennie Heath 
Arts and Sciences 





Jim Kasher 
Business Administration 



Bob Krebsbach 
Medicine 



On Outstanding Service to University Life 



Leo McCarthy 
Law 






Joel Moser 
Arts and Sciences 



Jim McEvoy 
Arts and Sciences 



Personalities Vary in Interests, Activities 




Dave Olive 
Arts and Sciences 



Pat O'Brien 
Arts and Sciences 



146 





Tim Rouse 
Arts and Sciences 



Sr. AA. Jacolyn Schlautman 
Pharmacy 




Alike in Possession of Creightonian Loyalty 



Carol Varnes 
Arts and Sciences 




if 




Don Vollmer 
Dentistry 




147 



University 



in 




Action 



14^ 




Lectures, Movies, Awards Attract Chemists 




AMERICAN CHEMICAL ASSOCIATION MEMBERS ARE (bottom) D. Hollo- 
way, T. Lesley, AA. Peterson, G. Smith, AA. Schwinghammer, J. Krejci, 
J. Hoesing; (center) Dr. Kenny, AAoderator, J. Crawford, J. Kisicki, 



J. LaGreca, B. Kucirek; 
Califano, and N. AAicek. 



(top) L. Wallace, J. AAicek, R. Rensch, T. 



OF INTEREST to students majoring in chemistry 
are the slides being shown to faculty, students. 



and other sciences 



Creighton's branch of the American Chemical Society 
has thirty-five members. Tts moderator is Dr. Christopher 
Kenny. 

The club holds monthly meetings, performs student 
demonstrations, and sponsors movies and lectures for chem- 
istry majors and other interested students. Two awards are 
presented to the top potential chemists of the freshman class 
during the year. 

Officers for 1961-1962 are: .John LaGreca. president; 
Lynda Wallace, vice-president; Mary Beth Petersen, secre- 
tary; and Mary Schwinghamer. treasurer. 




Pharmacists Cop Homecoming Float Prize 




ANOTHER GROUP OF AMERICAN PHARMACEUTICAL ASSOCIATION 
INCLUDES (first row) D. Spittell, M. Doerfler, D. Topf, Kay Cunningham, 
J. O'Gara; (second row) J. Allerton, P. Rupprecht, R. Cafherall, E. 



Lydon; (third row) D. Dunn, P. Laughlin, D. Norton, J. Perry; (fourth 
row) J. Wareham, J. Dickerson, R. Smet, R. Doyle, R. Augustine, J. 
Thomsen, and W. Barnes. 




Demonstrating the Winning ''Prescription 



// 



This year's rise in Pharmacy School enrollment bootsed 
American Pliarmaceutical Association membership to 112. 

Established in 1955, the Creighton student branch of 
the A.Ph.A. meets once a month to discuss matters of 
pharmaceutical interest. Guest speakers are often presented 
at these meetings. 

This year's major activities included building a prize- 
winning float for the homecoming parade and sending dele- 
gates to the national A. Ph. A. convention. 

Under the guidance of moderator Dr. James Crampton, 
the A. Ph. A. aims to achieve university loyalty and unity. 



AMERICAN PHARMACEUTICAL Association members are (boHom) J. 

McDonald, M. Klein, R. Carroll, R. Reinhardt, W. Pfaff; (second row) 
J. Grasso, N. Steidler, Sr. Folley, Sr. Dores, Sr. Jeanette; (third row) 
Sr. J. Meyers, Sr. Florisana, J. HIadik, Sr. Madura, Sr. Schumacher; 
(fourth row) M. Bergen, R. Gearhardt, St. Aloysius, R. Gibilisco; (fifth 
row) S. Sheehan, B. Wolfe, D. Franch, K. Kneifl; (sixth row) S. Pet- 
ruconis, L. Crouse, J. Lehan, W. Dimig, N. Crawford, (seventh row) 
J. Kilnowski, S. LaBatt, J. DuBe, P. Hanna, R. Sieck. 




151 



class Officers Unite in Lively Arts Council 




CAMPUS LEADERS IN THE ARTS COUNCIL are (top) D. Olive, C. 
Varnes, J. Langdon, A. Karlin, S. McGuire; (center) J. Schaefer, S. 



Doyle, M. Fraser, M. Dugan, R. Hoff; (bottom) R. Curran, J. Burns, 
J. Snell, J. Hohn, AA. Gau, J. Smith. 



ARTS COUNCIL meets to plan a campus project, as John Smith, Bob 
Curran, Jim Burns, John Langdon and Carol Varnes listen. 




The sixteen members of the Arts Council are elected of- 
ficers of the respective classes in the College of Arts and 
Sciences. In order to be an officer, one must be a full-time 
student in good standing in his class. A meeting is held by 
the officers once a month. 

The function of the Arts Council is to act as the coordi- 
nating body for student business as recommended by the 
Student Board of Governors or by the administration and 
deemed fitting by the Council. 

The Council coordinates school activities and provides 
an opportunity for leadership. This year the Arts Council 
is taking an active part in school activities; that is, support 
of the blood donor drive, sale of homecoming tickets, class 
officer elections. Freshman Cotillion, and the Arts Picnic. 
The Council also sponsors weekends at the Student Center 
for informal group activity. 

The year's officers are: Dave Olive, president; John 
Clay Smith, vice president; Marianne Gau. secretary; Jim 
Hohn. treasurer; and John Langdon. social chairman. The 
faculty moderator is the Rev. Thomas K. McKenny, S.J. 



152 



''Double!" Brings Grin to Knowing Opponent 



Bridge is one of the world's most popular and difficult 
card games, yet it is a relaxing challenge to the twenty-five 
members of the Bridge Club. The members meet in the Stu- 
dent Center on Sunday afternoons, as they count honors, 
bid, double, and redouble. 

This informal group was originated at Creighton by the 
Rev. Francis J. Moriarty, S.J., in 1958. The Rev. John M. 
Ginsterblum, S.J., is the club's moderator. 

Affiliated with the American Contract Bridge League, 
this club has entered the annual Inter-collegiate Bridge Tour- 
nament in the past. Last year, two members, Jack Lieb and 
James Merrick, took second place, and each received a 
trophy. Members have also participated in many city tour- 
naments. 



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BIDDING HINTS from the Rev. John Ginsterblum, S.J. help Jack Lieb 
and Annabel Smith to attempt a grand slam. 



ACTIVE IN THE BRIDGE CLUB are (top) J. Merrick, J. 
Black, Fr. Ginsterblum (moderator), J. Rosenthal, J. Lieb; 



(bottom) J. Rosenthal, C. Schreier, M. Garrigan, J. Lies, 
J. Schindler, and A. Smith. 




153 



Machine Challenges Man; Vocalists Entertain 




Membership in the Chess Club is open to anyone who en- 
joys the mental stimulation which chess offers. The main 
activity of this informal group is playing chess, although 
there is also some instruction and much of the inevitable 
kibitzing. The group meets on Thursday nights in the booth 
section of the Student Center. 

The special project for this year was an exhibit at the 
Hobbyrama at the Omaha Civic Auditorium; the club mem- 
bers displayed the Chessnut II, a chess playing machine built 
by Ron Jeffries, Joe Homan, and Joe Czerwinski, and assist- 
ed by the other members of the Chess Club. This machine 
played against all challengers in the audience and indicated 
its moves on a large lighted chessboard. 

Ron Jeffries, President; Jim Glenn, Vice-President; 
Stevellen Saksa. Secretary; and Joe Homan, Treasurer, are 
the officers of the Chess Club for this year. 



CHESS CLUB MEMBERS are (bottom) M. Rossman, S. Saksa, R. Jeffries; 
(top) J. Homan, J. Czerwinski, and T. Masters. 



All people interested in vocal music, both sacred and 
secular, are eligible for membership in Creighton's Choir, 
which provides an opportunity for all on campus who enjoy 
singing to join in developing their abilities and in interest- 
ing others. 

Annual concerts are presented during the Christmas and 
Lenten seasons, and special projects, such as singing High 
Mass for various Omaha area parishes and providing music- 
al programs for area alumni meetings and other organiza- 
tions, make up the year's activities. 

The Choir director is Harry N. Langdon, and the Rev. 
Martin O. Vaske, S.J.. is the moderator. Michael McCabe 
and Beth Roettele are the accompanists for this year. 



CHOIR MEMBERS include (first row) S. Smith, J. Sondag, J. Cook, 
R. Hyde, J. Markhoer, B. Roettele, B. Fonfara, S. Monroe, K. Burns, 
J. Groark, S. Scott, L. Heinz, J. Farrell; (second row) R. Bradley, G, 

Brady, E. NeppI, T. Czaplicki, L. Lutwitze, J. Dwyer, J. Becker, AA. 

Welch, S. Becker, E. Welch; (third row) H. Langdon, Director, R. 

Peterson, J. Boland, L. Jandura, R. Eisele, R. Huck, W. Cardwell, M. 

McCabe, P. Miller, P. Kelley, R. Spittles. 



1' i: 



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154 



Steak Fry, Arts Festival Coexist on Campus 



A luncheon held for all women enrolled in the College of 
Business Administration launched this year's activities of 
the Commerce Coeds. 

This organization, limited in membership to coeds in the 
Business Administration College, entered a car in the Home- 
coming Parade and held a steak fry for all members this 
spring. 

In seeking to fulfill the club's goal of bringing Business 
Administration girls together in a social organization, the 
coeds hold monthly meetings and often dine at local restau- 
rants in a group. 

The following girls are this year's Commerce Coeds of- 
ficers: Mary Linda Killeas, president; Sharon Herkenrath, 
vice-president; Cecilia Hulm, secretary; and Karen Miller, 
treasurer. Virginia Chisholm, secretary to Dean Walsh, is 
the faculty representative. 




THE COMMERCE COEDS are (bottom) B. Looft, L. 
Killeas, AA. Dennis, L. Straus; (center) B. Beming, V. 
Ribokas, K. Miller, C. Roode, C. Hulm; (top) D. West- 
ern, L. Kredaras, B. Kudelko. 




FINE ARTS CLUB members are (bottom) J. Albl, B. 
Michael, the Rev. P. Smith, S.J., S. Toelle, C. Burns; 
(top) M. McDermott, D. Smith, P. Hittner, L. Geisler, 
and J. Keitges. 



What! Culture at Creighton? Sounds impossible, but 
through the work of its dedicated members and moderator, 
the Rev. Paul F. Smith, S.J., the Fine Arts Club brings 
appreciation of the arts to Creighton students. The club 
welcomes students who are interested in sponsoring cultural 
activities and in promoting a greater awareness of the arts. 

Every spring, the group plans a Fine Arts Festival. It 



also gives a series of lectures each year. This year, interested 
students took cultural voyages to France, Italy, England, 
and other countries via the words of many speakers. 

Sarah Toelle, president; Larry Geisler, vice-president; 
Caryl Burns, secretary; and Mary Ann McDermott, treas- 
urer are the officers of this small, but very active Creighton 
club. 



155 



Debate Team Chalks Up Impressive Season 



"Resolved, that Labor Organizations be placed under the 
jurisdiction of Anti-Trust Legislation" is the proposition 
which carried Creighton Jaytalkers to Denver. Chicago. Cin- 
cinnati, Topeka. South Dakota. Minnesota. Wisconsin, Neb- 
raska, Iowa, and Arizona. 

Excellent speaker's ratings were conferred upon Mary 
Reres and Howard Neuhaus at the All Jesuit College Debate 
Tournament. For the second consecutive year, the Creighton 
Debaters received the traveling Discussjon Trophy at the 
Omaha University Opener Tournament: if the trophy is cap- 
tured once again next year by the squad, it will become a 
permanent fixture in the Creighton Speech Office. Winning 
approximately 75-80% of their tournament debates, the Jay- 
talkers have endeavored to make Creighton University well 
known as formidable opposition. 

In addition to the extensive and exhaustive travel of de- 
bate, discussion, and original speech events, the Jaytalkers 
staff the University Speakers' Bureau, which provides guest 
speakers for organizations in the Omaha area upon request. 




JAYTALKERS include (bottom) H. Neuhaus, R. Eckerman, W\. Reres, (.. 
Burke, M. Gleason, A. Berfagnolli; (top) the Rev. H. McAuliff, S.J., 
J. Smith, T. Stauffer, S. Cross, J. Sheaff. 



All work and no play is by no means the philosophy of 
the debaters, whose social events consist of an annual Christ- 
mas party at which popcorn balls were made for the chil- 
dren at St. James Orphanage. The year's memories and 
moments of madness are reviewed at a traditional dinner at 
the close of the year, and each member receives a humorous 
award. 

Officers for the current year are as follows: Mary Reres, 
president; Howard Neuhaus. vice-president and recorder; 
Ted Stouffer. treasurer; and the Rev. Harold J. McAuliffe, 
S.J., facultv moderator. 



156 



Crowded Calendar No Foe for 50th Staters 



MUSIC FROM THE ISLANDS comes from W. Chang, 
W. Ueno, H. Shimokawa, E. Shimokawa, A. Honda, and 
AA. Lum at an informal rehearsal. 




Hui 0' Hawaii, Creighton University's Hawaiian Club, 
wants to have this year's club remembered as the best. Arts 
Sophomore Eddie Shimokawa leads the club's roster of of- 
ficers. Assisting him are Winston Ueno, Penny Kosick, and 
Vincent Lee as vice-president, secretary, and treasurer. 

Leading the club's thirty members to greater things, the 
officers worked out a full schedule of activities. Once again 
Memehune intramural teams took the field and courts 
romping over tough opponents. Along more artistic lines, 



the islanders participated in the Club Internationale variety 
show. All the members worked to make Hawaiian Night a 
success. When Creighton students came to the Student Center 
one December day, the cold air was whisked away, and the 
guests found themselves in the fiftieth state, dancing to the 
music of a professional Hawaiian combo. 

Membership is open to all students. The only require- 
ment is a desire to play in the land of palms and beaches, 
poi and luaus. and year 'round sun. 



HAWAIIAN ClUB MEMBERS are (top): L. Vincent, F. Young, T. App, 
D. Parrish, M, Lum, A. Honda, W. Chang; (center) J. Krajeski, O. 
Cruz, H. Shimokowa, D. Quon, T. Stabile, R. Hotta, W. Ueno, L. R. 






Hoden; (bottom) E. Shimokawa, P. Kosick, C. Haller, M. K. Bunge, G. 
Uliman, J. Mabie, C. Fujii. 



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Dedicated, But Sleepy, 90 Creightonians 




KINGSMEN MEMBERS are (boMom) AA. Pias, F. Riser, R. Rensch, T. 
Schlegelmilch, D. Jungers, J. Graham, S. Rios; (center) D. Craig, J. 
Potter, E. Tinley, D. Woods, H. Prisco, F. Kelly, G. Dolan, K. Turner; 



(top) D. Vesely, J. Wanken, A. Dworak D. Smith, C. Odeen, J. 
O'Neill, R. Curran, A. Wedemeyer. 




KINGSMEN MEMBERS are (bottom) P. AAcGee, S. Cross, D. AAcNeill, 
the Rev. A. Dachauer, P. Foran, S. Paul, C. Howath, L. Boes; (center) 
J. Langdon, W. Davis, J. Langdon, F. Nemecek, R. Brackle, R. Hoff, 



P. Kelley, .F. Pettid; (top) D. Bailey, B. Winters, J. Leonard, B. Card- 
well, L. Fromm, D. Little. 



158 



Serve, Promote Appreciation for Mass 




THE KINGSMEN are (top) D. Schaefer, M. Conway, E. NeppI, (boMor 
J. Burns, D. Comerford, and J. Schmaedick. 



Rising with the dawn is the task of several young men on 
campus. Named the Kingsmen, these students serve Mass 
for the many Jesuits. 

At Creighton, other than supplying Mass servers, the 
organization attempts to promote a better understanding and 
reverence for the Holy Sacrifice of the Mass. 

Approximately ninety members participate in the club 
which demands attendance at monthly meetings and serving 
Mass once a week. The special project for this year is the 
writing of a constitution and by-laws. 

For the past two years, the President of the University 
has given the Kingsmen honorable mention at Convocation 
and Graduation for their service. 

Under the direction of the Rev. Alban J. Dachauer, SJ.-, 
the officers are David McNeill, president; Patrick McGee, 
vice-president; Francis Nemeck, secretary; and Leonard 
Fromm. treasurer. 




AT MASS, Emmet Tinley serves the Very Rev. Henry Linn, S.J., who distributes Communion. 



159 



Classwork Supplemented By Bus Ad Groups 




A new organization was added to the Creighton campus 
in 1961 by enthusiastic students of business administration. 
This organization, known as the Management Club, is de- 
signed to supplement the classroom studies of business and 
management majors. 

Walter Jahn serves as faculty moderator, and Pete Oh- 
lasso is chairman. The club meets twice a month to discuss 
managerial problems which members will have to face when 
they take their places in the business world. Typical topics 
of interest are the effect of automation on unemployment, 
the role of the small business, and effects of foreign markets 
on United States trade. 

As a special project for the year, the group is planning 
on a general discussion before the businessmen of Omaha 
on the role of young businessmen in the '60' and '70s, so 
that they may be better prepared for the problems and 
responsibilities which lie before them. 



MANAGEMENT ClUB members are (top) T. Sinnott, E. Andre, J. 
McCullough, B. Breisch, P. Olhassd; (boHom) R. Nollete, D. Reffert, 
W. Jahn (moderator), and D. Schafer. 



The Marketing Club, a new organization at Creighton 
this year, is open to all who are interested in business trends. 
Already it has 20 members. 

This club has two meetings per month. At one meeting 
a group discussion on trends in business is held. Also, mem- 
bers present report on surveys they have taken. At the 
other meeting, a prominent Omaha businessman speaks on 
marketing news. 

The officers of this scholastic organization are chair- 
man, .John Fangman; assistant chairman, William Vance; 
and secretarv-treasurer. Linda Strauss. 



MARKETING CLUB members are (bottom) L. Strauss, S. Herkenrath, 
v. Tourek, K. Miller, V. Ribokas, B. Looft, Dr. Gleason; (center) W. 
Vance, F. Sopinski, J. Fangman, T. Burke, AA. Hart, R. Nollette; (top) 
J. Lankas, J. Manion, J. Kaufmann, J. Moser, J. Searl; (back) J. 

Young, J. Snyder. 



§mMSa«^ 



160 




Biology Lectures, Discussion Aid Progress 



r 

^j^ 




PASTEUR ClUB MEMBERS are (top): J. Wanken, C. Robilotto, 
J. Lieb, R. Emery, S. Schaeffer, A. Burke, J'. Batt, J. Burns, F. 
Young; (center) J. Kimble, D. Lewis, P. Brookhouser, T. Lydom, 
R. Mack, J. Lenahan, AA. Conway, R. Brincks, AA. AAuehlig; 
(bottom) C. Gibilisco, AA. Hietter, A. Thietie, AA. AAcGovern, L. 
Phipps, R. Holmes, AA. Reilly, AA. Gilbert, L. Heinz, J, Juergens. 



GUEST SPEAKER is Dr. Richard E. Ogborn, chief of the radioisotope 
service at Veterans Administration Hospital, Omaha. 



The Pasteur Club is in its 38th year at Creighton and 
has a membership of over 200. Any student at Creighton 
who is in pre-pharmacy. pre-dental, pre-medicine. nurse's 
training, is majoring or minoring in biology, or is interested 
in the biological field is eligible for membership. 

The purpose of the organization is to give students in- 
formation and help which will supplement the knowledge 
they receive in the classroom. The club, also, gives students 
a chance to learn more about their desired profession. 

At each monthly meeting, a lecturer in the biological 
field speaks to the members. Various scientific topics are 
brought forth and discussed, also. 

This year for the first time, interested high school stu- 
dents were invited to examine equipment used by the Pas- 
teur Club and watch members demonstrate it. 

An award is given annually by the Pasteur Club to the 
outstanding senior biology major. The Pasteur Club is a 
social as well as an intellectual club, and sponsors several 
social functions during the school year. 





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161 



Interest Is High, Though Numbers Are Few 




MATH CLUB MEMBERS are (bottom) D. Lutzer, K. Dante, 
R. Jeffries; (top) S. Saksa, M. Rossman. 



NURSES CLUB MEMBERS are (bottom) B. Drahota, P. Brazda, A. Mixan, 
L. Wallace, J. McLaughlin, M. Tvrdy, C. Yackley, (center) J. McCarty, 
P. McCormack, B. Black, M. Mrzlak, D. Noclta, M. Pravecek, C. Sherman, 
A. Cleary; (top) AA. Ritchie, A. Schwieterman, B. Dorwart, K. AAcGreevy, 
C. Moellers, M, AAeister, P. Wand, B. Gale, and S. McKenna. 



For the thirty-second year, the Creighton Mathematics 
Club is carrying out its purpose of promoting a greater in- 
terest in mathematical sciences. The club meets once every 
two weeks. As a new feature this year, the group wishes to 
have an outside speaker at several meetings. The Math Club 
is also hoping to carry on its tradition of annual donation 
of a math book to the library. 

This group of interested math students chose as their 
president. Ron Jeffries. Other officers for the year are 
Katherine Dante, vice-president, and Stevellen Saksa, secre- 
tary-treasurer. Moderator for the club this year is Rev. Ed- 
ward A. Sharp. S.J.. assistant professor of mathematics. 



The Nurses Club of Creighton University is a compara- 
tively new organization. It is also relatively small in en- 
rollment, but its size does not keep it from being a vital part 
of the organizational body of the university. 

The purpose of the Nurses Club is to help the student 
nurses get acquainted and to assist them in obtaining more 
information about the opportunities open to them in the 
various fields of nursing. 

This year, the club assisted in the flu vaccine program 
available to the entire student body. The club assisted the 
blood-mobile unit in securing blood donations at Creighton. 

The Nurses Club has approximately 40 members and is 
itself a member of the Nebraska Student Nurses Association. 
Meetings are held once a month. 

The officers of the club include Mary Reres, president; 
Agnes Cleary, vice president; Beverly Bartlett. secretary; 
and Therese Binder, treasurer. 




162 



Press Club Provides Communication Medium 




PRESS CLUB JOURNALISTS are (boMom) M. Myers, G. Ploke. J. Wort- 
man, M. Harris, P. McConville, AA. Jacobs; (center) R. Fell, AA. Treinen, 



L. Geisler, AA. Ryan, A. Bergschneider; (top) J. Nicol, J. AAcEvoy, J. 
Anderson, and B. Cardwell. 



Open to Journalism majors and minors in radio-TV and 
news is the Press Club. From the members of this group 
are chosen the members of Pi Delta Epsilon, the honorary 
journalism fraternity. 

Speakers are invited to come in to acquaint Press Club 
members with various aspects of the Communications field. 

Officers for 1961-1962 were John Anderson, president; 
Bill Cardwell, vice-president; Genevieve Ploke, secretary; 
and Mary Ann Jacobs, treasurer. Mr. G. Benjamin Paxton 
is the Press Club moderator. 



163 



Vim, Vigor, Vitality Characterize Pep Club 




PEP CLUB members are (top) S. Lepo, J. Smith, S. Ferquson, B. 
Cavitt, A/\. Lucinio, G. Hill, J. Hammerski; (center) K. Carroll, P. Kosick, 
B. Rottele, L. AAcCormick, M. Kleinschmldt, J. Nemecek, L. Crilly, A. 



Thietje, K. Murphy; (bottom) J. Barger, S. Green, J. Lenzcowski, C. 
Haller, R. Wrench, M. Moriarity, and D. Trummel. 




MORE PEP CLUB members include (top) L. Nimmo, R. Zimmerman, C. 
Moellers, N. Niftier, V. Younq, R. Loftus, L. Phipps, S. Powers, K. 
Doyle; (center) M. Werve, J. Kelly, C. Schneider, J. Roncka, M. Jarry, 



D. Western, S. Lebens, R. Pound, D. Parker; (boMom) M. McDermott, 
K. Cunninqham, B. Kucirek, P. Wand, L. Wallace, F. O'Rourke, A. 
Clark, and L. Lindsfrom. 



164 



As School Spirit Reaches All-Time High 




AND MORE Pep Club members are (top) R. Winters, B. 
Gale, M. Wenzel, S. Toelle, C Ebel, J. Markover, S. Mc- 
Kenna, A. AAixan; (center) T. Rouse, M. Pravacek, J. Click, 



L. Flucke, W\. Goodwin, K. Steinke; (bottom) D. Morin, N. 
AAicek, J. Barragan, C. Schneider, S. Smith, P. Anderson and 
S. Burke. 



One of the most active groups on campus is the Pep 
Club which numbers approximately 125 members. The func- 
tion of the organization is to promote school spirit on every 
level of University life especially during the basketball 
season. The Pep Club has the distinction of being the only 
club on campus to which anyone enrolled at Creighton may 
belong. 

Among the many activities of this group are pep rallies, 
ticket sales, the Club Internationale Variety Show, the an- 
nual Lenten Carnival, and a special student section at the 
basketball games. The Pep Club also has the honor of being 



the group which aids the Board of Governors with Home- 
coming by sponsoring the Bonfire and Pep Rally. 

The Blue Jay Spirit Award is given annually by this 
group to the most outstanding contributor to school spirit 
on campus. Special projects this year were selling Blue Jay 
Booster Buttons and the student trip to Boys Town for the 
Centenary game. 

Guiding the Pep Club this year are: Sharon Doyle, presi- 
dent; Sharon Burke, vice-president; Shelley Green, secre- 
tary-treasurer; and the Rev. Bernard J. Hasbrouck. mod- 
erator. 



MORE Pep Club members are (top) Y Burpsh, R. 
Donahy, A. Maus, P. Morrow, J. Dugan, L. Seiner, 
C. SchodI, M. Sulllvanf; (center) K. Sullivan, M. 
Shanley, P. AAcGrath, S. Walbran, K. Houck, J. 
Enis, N. Lazzaro, J. Foral; (bottom) S. Keller, K. 
Hannan, B. Drahota, M. Lenzini, M. Langley, P. 
Ferrante, and J. Dhaeners. 




Today's Students Are Tomorrow's Teachers; 




MORE SNEA MbmbtKs are ^top} L. Geisler, M. Belford, H. Millard, N. 
Naughtin, J. Schaetfer, Dr. O'Connor; (bottom) C. Varnes, J. O'Neil, 
J. Donoghue, S. Schepers, M. O'Keefe and D. Stelnkamp. 



SERVING COFFEE for Dr. O'Connor is Mary Lee O'Keefe at the Stu- 
dent Teacher's Tea. Maryanne Belford waits for coffee. 




"Progress in Professionalism" is the motto of the Stu- 
dant National Education Association, which was originated 
at Creighton University four years ago by Dr. E. B. O'Con- 
nor, faculty sponsor. SNEA is the professional association 
for college students preparing to teach. It is affiliated with 
the State Student Education Association, and is an integral 
part of the National Education Association (parent organi- 
zation). 

Membership in the SNEA is especially intended for stu- 
dents who are interested in the teacher-education program. 
With approximately 85 members the SNEA is the only in- 
dependent professional organization on campus. Meetings 
are held once a month. 

Biennially the SNEA sponsors a tea for the co-operating 
teachers, who supervise the student teachers. This year the 
organization is sponsoring an Inspirational Teachers Panel 
consisting of outstanding faculty members from the Omaha 
and District Association. 

Larry Geisler is the state treasurer and local president; 
Jim Pettinger, vice-president; Sandra Schepers, secretary; 
Jean O'Neil, treasurer; and Carol Varnes, historian. 



166 



SNEA Encourages Education Majors, Minors 



CHATTING OVER COFFEE with Dr. Paul Turnquist are Larry 
Geisler and his co-operating teacher, Mrs. Elizabeth Savage. 




SNEA MEMBERS are (bottom) B. Wiegand, P. Lee, K. Cogley, 
S. Billerbeck, M. AAoriarty, K. Morocco; (center) D. Morin, M. 
Fraser, J. Rosenthal, J. Connor, Y. Buresh, S. Jiminez; (top) 
L. Lutwitze, P. Hitfner, J. O'Malley, T. Tinley, R. Bryant, and 
W. Byers. 




167 



Student Bar Association Aids In Transition 




STUDENT BAR ASSOCIATION members from the senior class are 
(bottom) C. Lock, C. ScudcJer, C. Buckley, D. Mueting, B. Riley, J. 
Monahan; (center) D. KolencJa, L. Carey, Larry Harr, D. Girard, R. 
Sullivan, W. Weaver, J. Baker, T. Conis, D. Dunning, B. Anderson, J. 



Leahy, D. Smouse, A. Steinbock, B. Monahan, B. Bray, B. Walsh, P. 
Crane; (top) D. Parker, G. Venteicher, F. Geihs, M. LaFrance, G. Welch, 
P. Vondrak, D. King, D. Dolan, AA. Dugan, D. May, and F. Sexton. 



The Student Bar Association is the only organization in 
the School of Law whose membership includes the entire stu- 
dent body. The eleven year old organization is affiliated 
with the American Law Student Association, sponsored by 
the American Bar Association. 

This organization is to the law student what the Ameri- 
can Bar Association is to the lawyer. The purpose, to pro- 
mote the academic and social life of the law student, points 
out the obligations and opportunities existing for lawyers 
through bar activities. 

The prospective barristers, who meet at least three times 
yearly, are fostering a law placement service for graduating 
seniors this vear. An annual award will be given to the out- 



standing senior. 

The junior jurists hold monthly luncheons and conduct 
various social functions throughout the year. Law Day. 
featuring an afternoon picnic and an evening banquet, high- 
lights this year's activities. 

Donald Parker, president: John Kellogg, vice-president; 
Joseph Leahy, secretary: and George Adams, treasurer, are 
the officers for this year. Freshmen representatives are 
Larry Corrigan and Mike McGill. The moderator is Mr. 
Winsor Moore. 

In 1935 the Creighton Student Bar Association was nam- 
ed by the American Law Student Association as the out- 
standing member organization in the United States. 



168 



From Layman to Lawyer, Honors a Senior 




STUDENT BAR ASSOCIATION members from the junior class are (top) 
R. Wolowski, T. Dowd, B. Saffell, K. Hey, R. Niehaus, B. Burchfiel, B. 
Davis, M. AAooney, J. Smith, J. Reefe; (center) L. Foreman, D. Rowley, 
J. Keffler, H. Junge, L. McCarthy, J, Minehan, B. Connolly, L. Larsen, 
G. AcJams; (bottom) B. Dunn, J. Hunker, J. Chapman, J, Kellogg, and 
J. Giombetti, 



STUDENT BAR ASSOCIATION members from the freshman class are 
(bottom) T. Tierney, M. McGill, J. Harrington, L. Corrigan; (center) 
L. Gisi, B. Sagawa, B. Oberman, G. Miles, B. Stromer, J. Lux, D. 
Stolinski, V. Horn, R. Adams, B. Dwyer, S. Davis; (top) J. O'Brien, 
T. Rowen, P. Kealy, P. Comeau, B. Kochis, J. Gallup, D. Tedesco, M. 
Flannigan, M. Fuhrman, and F. Morrison. 




169 



Spanish Club, WRA Mix Fun and Culture 




SPANISH CLUB MEMBERS are (boHom) E. Pease, K. McRedmond, J. 
Cook, F. Zuniga, K. McDonald, A. Smith, C. Varnes; (center) G. Ploke, 
D. McNeill, J. Pawol, G. Kelly, P. Loos, F. Begelmeier; (top) E. Sando- 
val, J. Sann-iartin, B. Rang, C. Watson, B. loos, C. Lopez, and M. A. Hill. 



The aim of the Spanish Club is to further knowledge and 
appreciation of the Spanish language and culture. Thirty 
active members meet every two weeks for films and discus- 
sions on the native countries of foreign students. 

Lectures, parties, and projects were part of the schedule 
for this year. Highlighting this year's activities were a 
Mexican meal, a Latin American display, and a car in the 
Homecoming Parade. 

Through the assistance of Dr. Ernest Brehm, moderator, 
this club builds friendship and understanding, uniting Span- 
ish and American peoples. 

Officers for the 1961i62 school year are Jorge Sanmar- 
tin, president; Sandy Sandoval, vice-president; and Mary 
Alice Hill, secretary-treasurer. 



Strike! Foul! These are some of the cries heard at the 
Women's Recreational Association activities. The objective 
of this organization is to promote and sponsor activities of 
an athletic nature for Creighton coeds. Any coed interested 
in sports is welcome to join. 

The organization became active for the first time in 
1959. Meetings are held once a month at which the coeds 
discuss a special activity for that month. Thirty members at 
the present time are partiripatinp: in sports activities. 

Activities include basketball. Softball, swimming, and a 
rifle team. For the first time this year trophies will be 
awarded in basketball. 

The new officers this year are Mary Beth Riley, presi- 
dent: Karen Schepers. vice president: Sharon Scott, secre- 
tary: and Mary Pape. treasurer; Mrs. Schneller. moderator. 



WOMEN'S RECREATION Association mem- 
bers are (bottom) S. Scott, M. Pape, K. 
Schepers, M. Reilly, M. K. Bunqe, (center) 
J. Sieben, C. Schneider, J. Kelly, J. Click, 
L. Horn; (top) R. Barrett, M. Fraser, D. 
Western, S. Guthridge, J. Tamisiea 




170 



Variety-Missions, Politics-Is Usual at CU 



The Xavier Forum, directed by The Rev. John JoHn, 
S.J., strives to foster interest in the missions at home and 
abroad. At monthly meetings, many guest speakers tell of 
their own mission experiences. 

Founded thirty years ago by Jesuit Fathers Patrick 
O'Connor and Francis Deglman, the forum has 20 active 
members as well as many participating alumni. 

Sending Christmas letters to mission centers and reviv- 
ing the real meaning of St. Valentine's Day are some of the 
society's spiritual activities. A spring dinner and a picnic 
highlight its annual social affairs. 




XAVIER FORUM MEMBERS are (bottom) Fr. Jolin (moderator), M. 
Schwinghammer, R. Buckley, B. Looft, N. Dietz; (top) L. Geisler, S. 
Hannam, L. Mouret, L. Anastasi, H. Chang. 



Helping to acquaint people with the functions and views 
of the Democratic Party, in particular, and to keep them 
abreast of political events, in general, is the function of 
the Young Democrats. Activities include movies, speakers, 
discussions, and helping the Democratic Headquarters with 
special projects. A four-part review of the different aspects 
of the Kennedy Administration was scheduled during the 
second semester. 

The approximately thirty members have elected as their 
officers for the year: Ken Smith. President; John O'Malley. 
Vice-President; Martie Bergan. Secretary; and Mike Trei- 
nen. Treasurer. Dr. Edward P. J. Corbett is the faculty 
moderator for the Young Democrats. 



YOUNG DEMOCRAT MEMBERS are (boHom) M. Treinen, M. Berqan, 
S. Sorys, S. Smith, D. Goodson, C. Downing, R. Sylvester; (center) J. 
Smith, W. Coaster, D. McNeill, J. O'Malley, M. Flanagan, J. Kelley, K. 
Smith; (top) A. Leightley, D. Smith, J. Foral, C. Gonzalez, and R. 
Winters. 



(^ 








University 



and the 




Church 



172 




Sodality Union Congress Is Annual Event 



The Sodality Union consists of representatives from 
twelve Omaha Sodalities. The representatives come not only 
from the seven sodalities here on campus, but they also come 
from St. Catherine's. St. Joseph's, Duchesne and St. Mary's. 

One of the Union's annual events is the Sodality Congress 
held in the fall. This year the congress was held at Creighton 
in the facilities of the Business Administration Building. 

Presiding over the meetings is Leroy Foreman. He is as- 
sisted by Bob Olson, vice-president; Jane McBride. secre- 
tary, and John Kellogg, treasurer. The Union meets on the 
first Sunday of each month. Moderator for the Sodality 
Union is the Reverend Lawrence W. Flanagan, S.J. 



The aim of the Business Administration Sodality is to 
teach its members to live the Sodality way of life in the 
business world. 

Among the activities of this group are Communion 
Breakfasts and float building in connection with the Tri- 
Sodality Program and the Sodality Union. 

Officers this year were Ron Nollette, president; Dan 
Pleiss, vice-president; Roger Hoffman, secretary; and John 
Gubbels. treasurer. The new moderator this year is the Rev. 
F. Hanlev. S.J.. Director of Economics. 




SODAIITY UNION clinic gathers to report on religious topics, as 
Jane Bernica speaks and Sarah Taylor listens. 



C. DelgacJo 


D. Frenzer 


D. Montgomery 


R. Nollette 


W. Reidmann 


G. Vinardi 



T. Goaley 
W. Padrnos 




173 



Annual Retreat Is Peak of Busy Year 



M. Belford 


J. Bernica 


J. Bates 


M. Bergan 


C. Burke 


J. Burke 


R. Buckley 


N. Cella 


G. Connor 


S. Doyle 


M. Dugan 


R. Eckerman 


M. Gau 


S. George 


C. Gerken 




Sanctification of self and others by becoming effective 
Catholic lay leaders is the membership purpose of approxi- 
mately 100 co-eds in the Creighton University Women's So- 
dality. 

In an effort to increase the social apostolate on campus, 
the Co-ed Sodality, in conjunction with the Men's Art So- 
dality and the Business Administration Sodality, held Com- 
munion breakfasts, staged a Dinner Dance, built a float for 
Homecoming, and carried on bake sales. 

The co-eds held their annual Closed Weekend Retreat at 
Notre Dame Academy with the Rev. Robert Purcell, S.J.. as 
retreat master. 

Every spring the Co-ed Sodality sponsors the Womanly 
Woman series of lectures for all who are interested, and 
sends representatives to the Summer School of Catholic 
Action. 

Moderator of the organization is the Rev. Raymond 
Bishop, S.J. Assisting the Prefect Maryanne Belford are the 
other officers: Jeanette Bates, vice-prefect; Carol Varnes, 
recording secretary; Mary Beth Peterson, organizational sec- 
retary; and Rita Schwee. treasurer. 



A. Daly 


K. Dante 


E. Douda 


P. Funaro 


E, Gale 


M. Gallee 


M. Gilbert 


D. Greco 


J. Groarck 



174 



For Coeds Who Danced, Baked, Built Float 



C. Haller 


R. Heath 


L. Horn 


C. Keough 


J. Krajicek 


A. Krzan 


J. Leis 


A, Lyons 


K. Matthews 


P. McConville 


AA. McDermott 


K. AAcRedmoncJ 


M. Meister 


B. Michael 


M. O'Keefe 


M. Pape 


A. Peterson 


M. Peterson 


M. Reilly 


M. Reres 


M. Ritchie 


M. Rosse 


K. Schepers 


S. Schepers 


C. Schreier 


J. Schindler 


R. Schwee 


S. Scott 


J. Slaninger 


A. Smith 


P. Tice 


AA. Tvrdy 


K. Vance 


C. Varnes 


L. Wallace 


M. Zevnik 




^^1 HHII^^HHilliHI HI^HHHHK 




175 



Ail-Round Development Is Goal of Sodality; 




DRAWING SKETCHES of the Sodality float for the Homecoming 
Parade is Prefect Tim Rouse. The float won third place. 



The Men's Arts Sodality, which caters to the spiritual, 
intellectual, and social development of the members, is one 
of the oldest organizations at Creighton. 

The Sodality retreat, participation in the Fall Sodality 
Congress and in two days of recollection, and sponsorship 
of the Sodality Dance are annual projects. This year, the 
members lent helping hands to the building of the Sodality 
Union homecoming float which won third place. Delegates 
are sent each ye^r to the Summer School of Catholic Action 
which is held in Chicago. 

Also on the agenda are the publishing of a Sodality 
magazine, the all-University May Crowning during Parents' 
Weekend, and a series of seminars on spiritual life. 

Officers for the year are: Tim Rouse, Prefect; Bob Win- 
ters. Vice-Prefect; Jim Rakowski. Secretary; Jim Wanken, 
Treasurer; and John Langdon. Director of Candidates. The 
Rev. Lawrence W. Flanagan. S.J.. is Sodality moderator. 



P. Brookhouser 


A. Doss 


J. Drefs 


D. Duffy 


T. Dugdale 


E. Fitzsimmons 


G. Foley 


L. Heck 


E. Keilly 


P. Kenworthy 


R. Kozai 


J. Langdon 


J. Langdon 


J. Lenczowski 


L. Mitera 


J. Payne 


D. Radanovich 


J. Rakowski 



?^^l 




176 



Men Publish Magazine, Crown Virgin Mary 



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LISTENING ATTENTATIVELY, Sodalists relax after their communion 
breakfast to enjoy the speeches. 



T. Rouse 
J. Vacanti 



G. Schmaedirk 
G. Vitt 



D. Ghana 
J. Wanken 



J. Smith 
R. Winters 



R, Stears 
P. Wolpert 




177 



Law, Dent Sodalities Study New Encyclica 







S. Cannon 
H. Junge 



P. Comeau 
J. Kellogg 



AA. Dugan 
M. La France 



L. Foreman 
L. McCarthy 



L. GIsi 
B. Monahan 



R. Guinan 
A. Steinbeck 



"Self-sanctification and th'e sanctification of others" is 
the goal expressed by the handbook of Our Lady's Sodali- 
ty. This is attempted mainly by keeping the Sodality rules 
and participating in the annual activities, which this year 
included a study of Pope John's Mater et Magistrd; a re- 
treat; donations to various worthv enterprises, such as pro- 
viding a Christmas for one of the poorer families in Omaha. 

The Sodality is for Catholic students. To qualify, they 



must have belonged to another approved Sodality or success- 
fully completed the probation period for the Sodalities. 

Mike LaFrance is Prefect of the Law Sodality. He is as- 
sisted by Bill Monahan, Vice-Prefect, and Keith Hey, Sec- 
retary-Treasurer; the Rev. Leroy Endres, S.J., is moderator. 

Directing the Dental Sodality this year are Don Vollmer 
Prefect, and Leo Polak. Vice-Prefect. Moderator is the Rev. 
Edmund J. Stumpf. S.J. 



178 



Ik. Barinaga 


J. Bates 


H Chang 


J. Debs 


T. Fangman 


R. Gasney 


J. Hamlin 


J. Kelley 


W. AAahon 


A/\, Manhart 


C MuFillo 


L. Noller 


E. Sandoval 


R. Schenk 


J. Steinauer 








T. Mansfield 






p. Meehan 
D. Vollmer 





Professional Sodalities Strive for Sanctity 




iik^ii^f^^ 



J. Keilly 


R. Krebsbach 


D. Mack 


P. McDermott 


. Nespole 


T. O'Keefe 


W. Reardon 


R. Schwartz 



The purpose of the Sodalities is to further the spiritual 
development of their members. Sodalists strive to sanctify 
themselves and others. 

At the weekly meetings, the members discuss whatever 
will benefit the spiritual advancement of the group. Oc- 
casionally, Father Quinn explains how religion blends in 
with the pharmaceutical and medical professions. 

Membership is voluntary and is limited to those in the 
pharmacy and medical schools. Prospective members must 



pass a probation period before they became Sodalists. 

The Pharmacy Sodality, under the direction of the Rev. 
James J. Quinn, S.J., has about fifteen members. This year's 
organization is headed by Ron Smet, Prefect; Mary ^ol- 
pret, Vice-Prefect; and Pat Conway, Secretary-Treasurer. 

Also under Father Quinn's direction is the Medical So- 
dality. Officers for this year are Don Schroeder, Prefect; 
Mike Nespole, Vice-Prefect; and Joe Galles, Secretary-Treas- 
urer. 



R. Augustine 


G. Buerman 


L. Daul 


D. Factor 


P. Hanna 


N. Panther 


W. Pfaff 


R. Smet 


T. Thomas 


AA. Wolpert 



J. HIadik 




179 



Sodality Officers Share Honor by Presiding 




Sharon Doyle 




Carol Varnes 




Maryanne Belford, Prefect 




THE LIVING ROSARY in candlelight precedes the coronation of the 
statue of Our Lady as students recite the prayers. 



180 




At May Crowning Held in on Parents's Day 




. £ 



4 



A CROWN OF BLOSSOMS is placed by Maryanne Belford, as Marianne 
Gau, Carol Varnes, Jeanette Bates, Sharon Doyle watch. 





Jeannette Bates, Vice-Prefect 




Marianne Gau 



181 




University 



nd th 




Nation 



182 



Army Officers Execute Man-Building Program 



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IN THE ROTC STAFF CONFERENCE ROOM, Capt. Robert W Welsh, 
lieut. Col. Urban E, Rohr and Lieut. Col. Victor Wilkowski discuss the 
military training program at Creighton. 




RECEIVING AN AWARD from Lieut. Col. Urban Rohr is /W Sgt. Rallen 
B. Neilsen, an instructor in military science. 



Discipline soon becomes an ingrained quality of char- 
acter in underclassmen enrolled in compulsory Army 
R.O.T.C. Under the direction of commander Lieut. Colonel 
Rohr, the students are taught military history, map reading, 
national security and related subjects. 

Marching in formation on the campus, and mental dril- 
ling on miHtary texts frequently inspire the outstanding basic 
course students to elect to enter a two-year advanced pro- 
gram, a continuation of the basic instruction. Successful 
completion of this course qualifies one for a commission as 
Second Lieutenant. US Army Reserve. 

By providing students with outlets for their talents and 
abilities, the R.O.T.C. department endeavors to develop man 
to his fullest potential. Musical talent finds expression in 
the spirited ROTC Band, which plays at the basketball 
games under the direction of Louis P. Kirke. 

Necessary qualities of sportsmanship are gleaned from 
participation in the rifle team. Accuracy and team coopera- 
tion are developed under the direction of Master Sergeant 
Harold B. Mathouser. 



183 



Army Officers Execute Man-Building Program 





TEACHING MILITARY SCIENCE IS Mai. Victor Wilkowski 



MAP STRATEGY is part of the military training. Capt. Charles W. 
Burns teaches the use of maps in class lectures. 





INSTRUCTOR IN MILITARY SCIENCE is M/Sgt. Clifford W, Harck. 



SUPPLY SERGEANT for the ROTO department is SFC. Rudolph B. Sauceda, 
as he checks records on uniforms and weapons. 



184 



Varied Activities Highlight Military Agenda 




PROMOTION CEREMONIES 

are conducted by the Rev. 
Virgil Roach, S.J. as Lieut. 
Col. Urban Rohr, and Cadet 
First Sergeant Mike Devitch 
watch Cadet Lieutenant Col- 
onel Jim Kranawitter re- 
ceive the insignia of his 
rank. 



STANDING AT ATTENTION while cadet officers conduct an inspection, 
cadets begin another drill session in ROTC. 




MEMBERS OF THE R.O.T.C. BAND are (first row): F Hoffman, M. 
McGinley, R. O'Russa, J. Kimble, J. Jones, J. Day; (second row) T. 
Osterhaus, D. Uzendoski, J. Konig, D. Chlevorad, B. Bollinqer; (third 
row) G. Des Jarlais, G. Chicoine, R. Eisele, G. Brockhaus, M. Hogan; 
(fourth row) R. Chaney, R. Eqan, D. AAcNiel, R. Riederer, D. Vesely; 
(fifth row) J. Graham, Mr. Kirke, M ^Sgt. Henderson, M. Kealey. 




Military Students Taste Army Regimentation 



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RAIN OUTSIDE means an indoor drill and these ROTC 
members are shedding the tennis shoes required for wear 
in the gym. 




CADET PLATOON SGT. Bob Julian conducts a class. 




PREPARING FOR DRILL, Cadet Terry Ladd 
draws an M-1 rifle from the weapons room, 
and practices how he will hold it. 



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CADETS IN ROTC look at the regular Army uniform display 
which features the Army dress blue uniform. 



PRACTICE TEACHING SESSION finds Cadet Staff Sgt. Roman 
Boachevski demonstrating the proper form to deliver a report. 



186 



sharpshooters Match Targets With Rivals 





AFTER THE RIFLE MATCH, Merrill Kullbom, Bill Scheibel and Jim 
Kranawitfer are careful to clean each weapon. 



PREPARING FOR A MEET is Merrill Kullbom, as he cleans the tele- 
scopic lenses used for sighting the target. 



SHARPSHOOTERS of the Rifle Team are (bottom) Jerry Burkholder, 
Ed Krejci, Jim Kranawitter; (top) Merrill Kullbom, Bill Scheibel, Tom 



Smith, Bob Bell, M /Sgt. Clifford Harck. 




187 




University 



in 




Athletics 




McMenus Leads Bluejays to 21-5 Season. 



John J. "Red" McManus isn't a stranger to the basket- 
ball court. Coming to Creighton in 1959 after impressive 
coaching assignments at St. Ambrose and as freshman bas- 
ketball at Iowa. McManus started to pull Creighton back 
into the big-time basketball lime-light. 

Utilizing sharp recruiting and tough coaching. Red has 
started the Bluejays back on the road to fame with this 
season's 21-5 record. 

Insiders believe McManus has found the secret of making 
a top basketball team. The answer is simple. McManus is 
married to basketball. He lives basketball 24 hours a day. 
He has one goal: making Creighton a basketball power. Ad- 
mittedly this takes guts. Before the season started, Red ap- 
peared before the Quarterback Club in Omaha and with his 
first words stated that Creighton was going to a post season 
tournament. A majority of the people felt that McManus had 
a fatal case of over-optimism. Last year's eight-seventeen 
record was far from good. The average basketball coach 
won't put himself out on a limb like McManus did. McManus 
is proving that he isn't the "average basketball coach." 

The Bluejays never let Red down. They played ball all 
the way. going on to win the third spot in the NCAA 
Regionals. 

With only one starter. Herb Millard, being lost to gradu- 
ation, McManus has big things planned for next year. 

Sit back and watch a ball team go places! 





Athletic Moderator 



Athletic Moderator, the Rev. Bernard J. Hasbrouck. S.J.. 
is an old sports fan. Interested in amateur boxing during 
his collegiate days. Father Hasbrouck hasn't had any trouble 
transferring his energy to moderating Creighton's Athletic 
program. His active interest is mirrored in both his en- 
thusiasm for basketball and his keen concern in intramural 
sports. 

Father Hasbrouck is a firm believer in restoring the 
"minor" sports to the prominence which they deserve. 

Aside from his duties as Athletic Moderator. Father Has- 
brouck is kept busy by teaching a full load in the mathe- 
matics department. Combined, these two jobs keep him busy! 



189 



Herb Millard Captain's Bluejay Varsity Five 



." ♦ i^^>. 





PAUL SILAS, Catholic All-American, Nation's top rebounder. 



HERB MILLARD, 1961-62 Bluejay varsity team captain. 




CHEERLEADERS: (front row) Connie Scha 
niiec, Pam Anderson, Joanne Schlindler, 
Sharon Burke, Kathy Sullivan; (back row) 
Ann Mixan, Linda Nimmo, Cathy Moellers, 
Sharon Doyle, Micki Wenzel, Maureen Cud- 
more. 



McManus Predicted Post-season Tourney 




AH, the life of the coach. 



1961-62 BlUEJAY VARSITY BASKETBALL TEAM, (front row) Larry Wag- 
ner, Chuck Officer, Pete McManamon, Paul Silas, Jim Bakos, Herb 
Millard, Gary Vitt, student manager; (back row) Coach Red Mc- 



Manus, Harry Forehand, Mike Lynch, Bob Eickholt, Tom Dowling, Car 
Silvestrlni, John Callaghan, Jim Swassing, Santos Jimenez. 




191 



Paul Silas on Top of Bluejay Scoring List 




Creighton's season opened with a bang as the Blue Jays 
trounced Colorado. The strong Creighton attack, headed by 
Paul Silas with 22 points and 29 rebounds, was too much 
for Colorado. 

CREIGHTON 85 COLORADO COLLEGE 51 

A long arching field-goal by Chuck Officer in the last 
three seconds of the game gave him 20 points for the night 
and Creighton a two point victory over Notre Dame. Paul 
Silas, living up to pre-season lauding, scored 22 points and 
pulled down 26 rebounds. 

CREIGHTON 73 NOTRE DAME 71 




"I'LL HAVE THAT if you don't mind", Jim Bakos decides. 



PAUL SILAS controls the tip. Silas demonstrates the style that made 
him the nation's number one rebounder. 



192 



Bloody Nose Stops Silas, Illinois Beats Jays 



A bloody nose suffered in the pre-game warm-up put 
Paul Silas out of the game and gave Illinois the advantage 
they needed to slip by the injury-plagued Jays. Herb Mil- 
lard pumped in 19 points to lead the Silas-less Jays. 
CREIGHTON 61 ILLINOIS 70 

Creighton used it's top defensive playing to edge its way 
past Denver. Denver's Bill Mumma scored 17 points while 
Silas hit for 21. 

CREIGHTON 60 DENVER 59 

A cold shooting streak left the door open to Northwest- 
ern. Northwestern applied the pressure and came out on 
top of Creighton. Herb Millard was high Blue Jay scorer 
with 19 points. Silas pulled down 22 rebounds and scored 
17 points. 

CREIGHTON .56 NORTHWESTERN 59 





"A BURST OF SPEED and around him I go", says Saint. 



Creighton bounded back from the Northwestern defeat 
to face four games in four da\s. Things started off well 
as Creighton ripped over Gonzaga with help from 24 points 
from tall Paul Silas. Millard hit 17 and Officer added 15 
to cinch the win. 

CREIGHTON 82 GONZAGA 77 

The next night saw the Jays at Vermillion. South Da- 
kota, where Larry Wagner came off the bench to lead the 
rout with 25 points. Silas helped the Jays dominate the 
boards with 28 rebounds. 

CREIGHTON 85 SOUTH DAKOTA 59 



GOING UP! With arms outstretched, fiery Larry Wagner bursts through 
the defense to work in a lay-up shot. 



193 



Bluejays Plaster South Dakota 85-58 




Back home for the third game in the four day series, 
Creighton rolled over UCLA. Larry Wagner scored 21 while 
Silas scored 23 and raked in 26 rebounds. 

CREIGHTON 74 UCLA 72 

They said it couldn't be done! Playing Rice, hot-shot 
Silas led his teammates with 34 points and a .824 field-goal 
percentage. Creighton bombed Rice for the fourth victory 
in four days. Big Jim Bakos was good for 13 as the Blue 
Jays ran away from the deliberate southern team. 
CREIGHTON 91 RICE 57 

Princeton's Peter Campbell led both teams with 18 points, 
but it wasn't enough to offset the 17 by Silas and the 16 
by Ed Hubbard. 

CREIGHTON 63 PRINCETON 54 

Creighton met and defeated South Dakota for the second 
time during the season. Silas led both teams in scoring with 
26 points. Jim Bakos was second with 22. 

CREIGHTON 84 SOUTH DAKOTA 58 



CARL SILVESTRINI is a determined man when he has his eyes on 
a loose ball. 




OUT OF MY WAY, I want that 
rebound. 



Fastbreaks, Ball-hawking, Give Jays Victories 




AND AWAY WE GO. Herb Millard, Bluejay floor boss keeps fhe game 
swinging as he opens up on a fast break. 





LITTLE ONLY IN SIZE, Larry Wagner can get up In the air 

to chalk up two more points for Creighton. 



ONE REBOUND even Paul Silas is having trouble with. 



195 



Cold Shooting Jays Drop Pair on East Coast 




PETE McMANAMON has a deadly two-handed jump-shot that can drive 
the player guarding him to distraction. Going up! 



Wabash was next on Creighton's victory list. The Jays 
dominated the game with the help of 30 points and 35 re- 
bounds by Paul Silar. rated as the nation's number one re- 
bounder by now. 

CREIGHTON 96 WABASH 62 

Creighton dropped a close exhibition game to the Phil- 
lip's 66'ers. Silas and ex-Marquette star Don Kojis shared 
scoring honors with 20 points each. Millard and Bakos each 
hit 12. 

CREIGHTON 75 PHILLIPS 66'ERS 83 



The 25 points and 24 rebounds by Silas weren't enough 
to keep Creighton from losing to St. John's of New York. St. 
Johns, sparked by veteran Lerov Ellis, outshot the cold Jays. 
CREIGHTON 52 ST. JOHNS 72 

Seton Hall took advantage of Creighton's continued 
cold playing to give Creighton their final loss of the 
season. Werkman scored 39 points to offset the 26 for 
Silas. 

CREIGHTON 80 SETON HALL 86 

Creighton came back strong to win over the University 
of Nevada. Creighton's two game losing streak snapped as 
Silas took high scoring honors with 22 points and 24 re- 
bounds. 

CREIGHTON 76 NEVADA 69 

CHUCK OFFICER on the lay-up. Silas can lead the Jay fastbreak for 
a lay-up or can grab any missed shots. 




195 



Iowa, Marquette, Fall to Jays on Rampage 



Creighton tlieii jouiiicNed Id Sail Francisco where the\ 

lost an exhibition game to the tough Olympic Cluh. Silas 

greeted his hometown fans with 28 points and 25 rebounds 

as he strengthened his position as nation's top rebounder. 

CREIGHTON 77 SAN FRANCISCO 83 

Creighton refused to give ground and defeated the State 
University of Iowa on Iowa's home (M)urt. The highlight of 
the game was the duel between Silas and Iowa's All-Ameri- 
can Don Nelson. Silas won easily, scoring 19 while limiting 
Nelson to 14 points. Larr\ Wagner came on strong with 
lo points. 

CREIGHTON 6J; IOWA 67 

Five minutes left in the game: Paul Silas fouls out with 

19 points to his credit. The game ends up tied. Overtime! 

The overtime period starts and Creighton walks away from 

Marquette showing the clutch type ball that they excell in. 

CREIGHTON 79 MARQUETTE 72 fOvt.) 



A STUDY OF PERFECT TIMING, Paul Silas sets himself for either a * 

deadly hook or a fast fade-away jump shot. 



STOP HIM! Notre Dame trys hard, but Larry Wagner has already taken 
to the air on a driving lay-up. 




Jays Hand Notre Dame Court Defeat 




JUMP BALL! Players jockey for position. Silas goes up. 



Another close game! Silas scores 19 as Creighton fights 
off a determined Notre Dame attack during the last minutes 
of the game on Notre Dame's home court. 

CREIGHTON 74 NOTRE DAME 71 

Silas and Officer star in the 30 point rout of St. Am- 
brose. While Silas scored .3.3 points, Chuck Officer hit 18 
points' worth of his long shots. 

CREIGHTON 93 ST. AMBROSE 63 

Tough officials and 27 points by the Air Force Acade- 
my's Johnny Judd gave Creighton some trouble. The 16 
points and 1.5 rebounds of Paul Silas, plus the top play of 
Pete McManamon and Larry Wagner and a last minute 



lay-up by Chuck Officer gave Creighton a close victory over 
the Falcons. 

CREIGHTON 61 AIR FORCE ACADEMY 60 
It was Paul Silas all the way as Creighton beat nationally 
ranked Centenary. Silas pulled down his season record in 
rebounding with a torrid 38. 

CREIGHTON 77 CENTENARY 70 

North Dakota Slate proved to be no match for the Blue- 
jays. Red cleared the benches as the Jays ran away with the 
game. 
CREIGHTON i'A NORTH DAKOTA STATE 54 



198 



close Season With Win Over North Dakota 



Creighton 


85 


Colorado College 


51-H j 




Creighton 


73 


Notre Dame 


71-H f 


^\ 


Creighton 


61 


Illinois 


70-A i 


i'l 


Creighton 


60 


Denver 


59.H 5 




Creighton 


56 


Northwestern 


59.A 


"■W 


Creighton 


82 


Gonzaga 


77-H 




Creighton 


85 


South Dakota U. 


59-A 


v^ 


Creighton 


74 


U.C.L.A. 


72-H 




Creighton 


91 


Rice 


57-H 




Creighton 


63 


Princeton 


54.H 




Creighton 


84 


South Dakota U. 


58-H 




Creighton 


96 


Wabash 


62-H 




Creighton 


75 


Phillips 66'ers 


*83-H 


J 


Creighton 


52 


St. John's 


72-A 




Creighton 


80 


Seton Hall 


86-A 




Creighton 


76 


Nevada U. 


69-A 




Creighton 


77 


San Francisco Olympic Club 


*83-A 




Creighton 


68 


Iowa 


67-A 


( 


Creighton 


79 

74 


Marquette 
Notre Dame 


72-A 
71-A 


1 


Creighton 




Creighton 


93 


St. Ambrose 


63-A 


f 


Creighton 


61 


Air Force Academy 


60-A 


J 


Creighton 


77 


Centenary 


70-H 


f 


1 .rpi crnton 


84 


North Dakota State 


54-H 




Creighton 


90 


North Dakota U. 


54-H 


\ 


Creighton 


87 


Memphis State 


83-T 


^A 


Creighton 


46 


Cincinnati 


66-T 


/ 


Creighton 


6? 


Texas Tech 


61-T 


f 


H — Home Game 








A — Away 


Game 








* — Exhib 


ition Game 








T — NCAA Tournament 







AAUGH! Bakos removes ball from hands of North Dakota man. 





WITH EYES ON THE BALI, Silas gracefully applies the hook. 



North Dakota fell to the same fate that Creighton gave 
to the other Dakota team. Silas pulled down 29 rebounds and 
Larry Wagner pumped in 17 points to lead the rout in the 
Bluejay's last regular season game. 

CREIGHTON 90 NORTH DAKOTA 54 

The stage was set for the first round of the NCAA tour- 
ney. Creighton entered and defeated ranked Memphis State 
with 27 points from Paul Silas. Silas set a rebound record 
for the Southern Methodist University fieldhouse by pull- 
ing down 24 rebounds to shatter Wilt Chamberlain's record 
of 22. 

CREIGHTON 87 MEMPHIS STATE 83 



199 



Bluejays Offered Both N.C.A.A. and N.I.T. Bids 




On to Manhattan. Kansas, for the second round of the 
NCAA tournament. Creighton fell to the powerhouse Cin- 
cinnati team. Ranked second in the nation. Cincinnati capi- 
talized on Creighton's cold shooting to go to a victory. 
CREIGHTON 46 CINCINNATI 66 

Creighton liounced hack from the defeat to edge its way 

past Texas Tech. Creighton won on the kev rehound of Paul 

Silas, two cool last minute free throws by Herb Millard, and 

a 20 foot jump shot in the last few seconds by McManamon. 

CREIGHTON 6.1 TEXAS TECH 61 



TOM DOWLING cradles the rebound, narrowly missing Bakos. 



BASKETBALL BALLET. Silas on the controlled tip. 



200 




McManus Decides to Enter N.C.A.A. Tourney 



MIXING IT UP at the Varsity- 
Frosh tilt. 



-^9'. ^'.^^jH^m^^l 


1 Jl 


Ik 






^p^lH 






f 11 






i ■ i J 


l\ 


-ii 


9 B 

■ i 


^ J 


ki I 


BKETL-fl 



BIG MAN at the free-throv 
line. 




«•;<•» m 



Memphis State Falls to Jays in 1st Round 




SILAS AND BAKOS ignore the competition as they go up for an- 
other Bluejay rebound. 



TIME OUT brings McAAanus and the team into a quick huddle to 
plan a different Bluejay strategy to outplay the opponent. 




HERE'S ONE BALI that won't touch the floor. Silas has his mind 
made up on what to do with this one — grab it. 



"w— ^ 



202 




Jays Take Loss to Cincinnati in Stride 






1: 


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p 


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w 




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m^ 1 


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REBOUND BY SILAS! The action waxes fast and furious under 
the boards during the Texas Tech game at the NCAA tourney. 



CHUCK OFFICER takes to the air on a lay-up shot over the arms 
of a protesting Notre Dame player. 



203 



McManamon Hits Key Shot, Jays End Season 



Hk 



\ V 



6\ 



i 



3*. 

IICI 



Rj 




CINCINNATI'S George Wilson tips a rebound to Paul Hogue. 



•*'^^^'i 



*i*^>l 



'^m 






J% 



V*l 



ROUGH ACTION on the boards, CU style. 



HEAD AND SHOULDERS above them all-Paul Silas 



Id 






■:■ f\ 



rni 






204 



M^^ 



CUHLA Unites Creighton's Varsity Letterman 



Campus sports figures band together to form the Creigh- 
ton University Honorary Letterman's Association. The pur- 
pose of these forty varsity lettermen is to advance the Sons 
of Creighton as they compete in fields of intercollegiate com- 
petition: basketball, baseball, track, swimming, tennis, and 
golf. 

Traditionally, the first-born of all active married mem- 
bers is given a miniature CUHLA sweater. 

One of the most esteemed awards given at Creighton is 
the Annual Carl Ciani Award. The lettermen elect the reci- 
pient, and the plaque is on display in the Student Center. 
At the 1961 Homecoming pre-game activities, the Very Rev. 
Carl M. Reinert, S.J.. president of the university, presented 
the award to Mrs. Rita Belford. wife of the late Duce Belford. 

Special projects for the CUHLA Year include selling 
basketball game programs and "Boost the Blue Jays" car 
plaques. The organization sponsors an annual dance, picnic, 
and car wash. 

Highlighting the school year is the Alumni Dinner. 
CUHLA members also elect a candidate for the College 
World Series Queen. 

Officers for the 1961-62 year are Tom Fret?, president: 
Bob McCabe. vice president: Tom Dowling. secretary; and 
Bob Williams, treasurer. Mr. Harrv Dolphin is the club 
moderator. 




JIM BERRY AND FATHER HASBROUCK present Don Tedesco with 
Belford Memorial Trophy for Most Valuable Baseball player. 



CREIGHTON UNIVERSITY HONORARY LETTERMEN'S ASSOCIATION: 
(front row) Jim Berry, Red McManus, Tom Dowling, Carl Silvestrini, 
Pete McManamon, Chuck Officer; (second row) Bob McCabe, Tom 
Fretz, John Kellogg, Herb Millard, Santos Jiminez; (third row) Dan 
Dagerman, Al Stolarskyj, Mike Vergamini, Jack Lieb; (fourth row) 
Harry Dolphin, John Easley, Gary Vitt, Tim Tvrdik, Pete Olhasso, Bob 
Williams. Absent: Larry Wagner. 




Frosh Complete an Eight and Eight Season 




What is a Freshman basketball team? It is the proving 
ground for basketball hopefuls. Here the big step from high 
school basketball is made to college ball. Under the coach- 
ing of Jim Berry, this year's Frosh team won eight and lost 
eight games. 

Playing in the tough Nebraska AAU League, the Frosh 
got their experience fast. The AAU teams play a rougher 
brand of ball than the average freshman team. 

Coach Berry can point to four players that proved this 
year that they can play college basketball. Merrill Smet and 
Tom Apke came through to bolster the team and give 
promise of playing a lot of ball next year. 

Tom Hext and Mike Lyons showed their talent also. Both 
are lacking in experience, but both will gain plenty of that 
in the next vear. 



JIM BERRY, freshman basketball coach. 



1961-62 FRESHMAN BASKETBALL TEAM, (front row) Steve Moeller, 
Cyril Horvath, John McClure, Mike Busse, Bryan Noonan, Jim AAcGuire; 
(back row) Mike Ludden, Student Manager, Mike Lyons, Tom Hext, 
Nick Rowley, Merrill Smet, Tom Apke, Tom Hammond, Dennis Holm, 
Dick Seitz, Coach Jim Berry. 



Frosh Provide Talented Varsity Replacements 




WIDEANGLE VIEW shows frosh fight- 
ing off an attack by Creston JC. 



MUCH WAS LEARNED by the Varsity 
frosh game. Silas and Smet jump. 




Intramural Football Occupies Students 




"OH NO YOU DON'T", mutters Magruder Lum as he rushes through 
the line to smother a running attempt by the Bushman Apes. 




The Little Caesars completed an undefeated season to 
win the All School Intramural Football Championship. The 
Little Caesars, holder of the Independent League crown, de- 
feated the Bushman Apes, champs of the Inter-Hall League, 
in the championship game. 

The game came to an explosive climax. The Apes held a 
19-7 lead at the half. Denny Dugan scored two touchdowns 
for the Caesars in the second half. 

A bullet pass from Mike Dugan to Bob Guinan proved 
to be all they needed for the 27-26 victory. 

The Bushman Apes gained the finals bv defeating the In- 
terfrat League champs. Phi Beta Pi. 



CAUGHT IT! Despite Bushman Apes trouble, Tom Clements grabs 
another one of AAike Dugan's passes for a Little Caesar TD. 



Little Caesars Win University Championship 




THE BUSHMAN APES set themselves up for a quick play as the time 
runs out in the Caesars-Apes championship game. 



t' ^'-^■tr^^u&Tl^.^j^ilii*^:?^^ 



DEFINITELY PRO-FOOTBALL ma 

ferial. This is seen as the All School 
Intramural football Champs, the Lit- 
tle Caesars, line up for the victory 
photo, (front row) Tony Raynor, 
Dan Dolan, Pat Dugan, Denny Du- 
gan; (back row) Tom Carl, Mike 
Dugan, Bob Guinan, Tom Clements, 
Tom Rowen. 



HOWARD SHIMOKAWA of the MInehunes looks for an opening as he 
makes a sweeping run to head for the goal posts. 







^<^^i;f^- 1 - ^ "• % 







209 



't*' 



Active Students Boost Intramural Basketball 




TIE THE BALL UP! 



JUMP BALL. Looks like they missed it. 




210 




GIVE ME THE BALL! You can't 
have it. 



Cage Championship Grabbed by Zombies 




CREIGHTON UNIVERSITY INTRAMURAL BASKET- 
BALL CHAMPS, THE ZOMBIES, (front row): Tom 

Naughton, Tom Vander Woude, Dick Phelan, Coach 
Gene Kean; (back row): Marv Studnicka, John Burn- 
ett, Gene Steffensmeier, Terry Lambert. Absent: Ben 
Douglas. 



ALL THIS TROUBLE FOR A REBOUND. 



The Zombies. Intlependent League champions, claimed 
the All-University Intramural Basketball championship by 
defeating the Beaul Shooters in a 5-45 championship game. 

The Zombies took their place as champions over the three 
intramural basketball leagues: the Independent, the Dorm, 
and the Fral. leagues. 

Every fall Creighton students form teams that complete 
in this highly successful intramural program. The success is 
mirrored in the yearly increase in size of the league. 




Baseball Team Looks Toward Promising Year 








LEW SIRIAN looks for d homerun special 



MiKE VERGAMINI ready at the plate. 



AND GET RID of those tennis shoes. 



212 




Squad Counts on Lettermen's Performance 




Baseball coaches are always optimistic. Creighton base- 
ball coach Jim Berry has every reason to have optimism on 
this year's season. 

His main reasons for being optimistic are the returning 
lettermen that play an important part on this year's squad. 
Hotshot Mike Vergamini is at second, base. Also returning 
are Al Stolarskyj. Jim Kros. and Tom Fretz: all are capable 
pitchers who can show strength to control opposing batters. 
Bill Dagerman and Lew Sirian can be counted on to deliver 
power along with Vergamini at the plate. 

As usual, every year turns out to be a battle with the 
rain and snow, keeping the squad inside for practice. Re- 
gardless. Coach Ben\ will field a team that will get out and 
pile up a big win column. 



HERE'S the pitch. 



CREIGHTON UNIVERSITY VARSITY BASEBALL TEAM, (front row) Bob 

AAcCabe, Mike Vergamini, Tom Jaworski, Bryan Noonan, Jim Kros, Tom 
Fretz, Al Stolarskyj, Herb Millard; (second row) Coach Jim Berry, Lew 



Sirian, Dennis Tiedemann, Jim Suchy, Matt Faier, Joe Distefano, Chuck 
Officer, Steve McGuire, Pete Olhasso; (back row) Bob Hellman, Tom 
Hakel, Bud Swayne, Bob Kogut, Santos Jimenez. 




Spring Brings Golfers Out to Test Links 




Spring brings the golfers to the greens for another sea- 
son. New blood added to the team this year will give them 
more strength to try and better last year's record. 

Competition for starting positions on the team will be 
tougher to hold this year. The two returning lettermen will 
have to fight for the starting positions with fifteen novices 
trving out for the squad. 

The golf team has the excellent advantage of having 
many marvelous courses in the area on which to play. They 
won't become too used to playing on any one course, though. 

Matches are set up with colleges and universities in the 
area. Notable is the old rivalrv with Omaha University- 



THE CLUB ACTION of Jack Lieb Is a blur of speed. 



>-JlkW»/>/ 'ILs ' 



"I USE THE PUTTER like this," says Al Lewis. 




Court Aces Strengthen Tennis Team 




Creighton has a young tennis team. Young as it is, it is a 
team that is showing considerable Jife and talent. This year 
fifteen men turned out for tennis; this is the largest tennis 
team fielded in the last few years. 

The team is coached by Tom Mullen. Dentistry junior, 
and John Kellogg. Law junior. Both earned varsity letters 
while playing tennis in their undergraduate days. 

This year matches have been scheduled with Nebraska. 
Omaha University, and other neighboring colleges. 

John Easley. Arts junior, returns to hold the top spot 
on the team with two varsity letters under his belt. Jack 
Lieb. Arts junior, is another letterman who brings more ex- 
perience. Arts sophomore Terry Tonkin returns with one 
varsity letter to bolster the team. The remainder of the 
squad is filled out with sophomores and freshmen. Coaches 
Mullen and Kellogg will see that they set their sights on 
some hot tennis matches. 



TOM STABILE confers with Coach John Kellogg. 



CREIGHTON VARSITY TENNIS TEAM, (front row): John Kellogg, John 
Easley, Steve Hartley, Jim Manion, Jay Wu, Dave Little; (second row) 



Bob Hoff, Ter 
Hoffman. 



Tonkin, Jim Glenn, Jack Lieb, Tom Stabile, Fred 



STUDENT LIFE 






Man . . . The Conqueror 



Man, 

unlike any other thing 

organic or inorganic in the uni- 
verse, 

grows beyond his work. 

walks up the stairs of his concepts, 

emerges ahead of his accomplish- 
ments. 

. . . John Steinbeck 






Greeks 



218 




Pan-Hellenic Directs Sorority Activity 



The Pan-Hellenic Council is one of the oldest and most 
important organizations on campus, as it directs and gov- 
erns the activities of the national sororities at Creighton. 

Each year the Pan-Hellenic Council sponsors Welcome 
Week activities at the beginning of the year to acquaint the 
freshmen with the various sororitife on campus. The Coun- 
cil also directs the rushing and pledging activities in the 
fall and at the end of the semester. 

The Council consists of junior and senior representatives 
of the national sororities at Creighton. Current Council of- 
ficers are Judy Kay Raymer, president; Jeanne Kurtz, sec- 
retary; and Pat Tice, treasurer. Council moderator is Mrs. 
Maurine M. Hamilton, Dean of Women. 




PAN-HELLENIC COUNCIL members assembled for the annual workshop 
listen to a report given by Micki Brenner, Theta Upsllon. 



F. Biegelmeier 
J. Kurtz 



M. Brenner 
J. Raymer 



P. Tice 
C. Vinduska 



K. Vance 
AA. Wenzel 





219 



Volunteer Work at St. James Orphanage 




THE FEMININE TOUCH for the IKt and ASA float comes from 
Elaine Nemec, Karen Steinke, Velda Caffrey, Sharon Doyle. 



Following their aim "Aspire, Seek, Attain," the thirty- 
two actives and the eighteen pledges composing the Gamma 
Alpha chapter of the Alpha Sigma Alpha sorority strive to 
develop themselves intellectually, spiritually, physically, and 
sociallv through their activities. 

The organization helped with the Pan-Hellenic initiation 
dinner and dance, the spring formal, and the selling of home- 
coming mums. Also, the sorority celebrated their Founders' 
Day on November 15 and the feast of their exemplar, St. 
Valentine. Added to their list of activities this year was 
volunteer work at St. James Orphanage. 

The girls who led the sorority in this work were the fol- 
lowing: Marlene Bluvas, president; Judykay Raymer, vice- 
president; Suzanne McGuire, treasurer; Joanne Novak, cor- 
responding secretary; and Kay Krebsbach, recording secre- 
tary. Dr. Mary Ellen Parquet is faculty advisor, and the Rev. 
James Quinn, S.J., is spiritual director. 

To qualify for membership, a coed must have a 2.25 
average and earn 100 points based on the pledge system. The 
outstanding sorority member of the year receives a sweet- 
heart award, and the leading pledge is given her pledge pin. 



J. Bernica 


T. Binder 


M. Bluvas 


A. Bowman 


K. Carroll 


S. Doyle 


C. Ehm 


S. Flemmer 


J. Foral 


A/\. Grandone 


AA. Hansen 


S. James 


K. Kissel 


K. Krebsbach 


J. Kurtz 


K. Matthews 


M. AAaus 


S. McGuire 




220 



Provides New Project for Alpha Sigma Alpha 



ALPHA SIGMA ALPHA PLEDGES are (top): P. Mc 

Grath, N, Lazzoro, C. Scholl, J. Dhaenens; (center) 
M. Sullivant, J. Duggan, A. AAaus, C. Duke; (bo^ 
tern) P. Ferrante, Y. Buresch, A. Mixan, M. Glea- 
son. 




M. Montoya 
J. Rudol 
R. Zanski 



M. Moriarity 
K. Schepers 
AA. Zevnik 



B. AAusil 
J. Schindler 




221 



Newest Sorority on Campus, Tri-Sigma Takes 




SIGMA SIGMA SIGMA PLEDGES are (top) J. Hammerski, R. 
Zimmerman, A. Cavanaugh, C. Schmidt, J. Wagner, R. Lehnert; 
(bottom) E. Welsh, S. Laufenberg, S. Ryan, L. Phipps, T. 
Stuart and J. Barbaglia. 



D. Collins 
A. Garvey 



M. Gallee 
M. Jones 



TEAMWORK finds Tri-Sigs helping ZIP's to build a float. 





222 



Early Lead in School Events at Homecoming 



The newest campus sorority, Sigma Sigma Sigma, estab- 
lished at Creighton in 1961, follows the aim "Faithful unto 
Death." Their purpose is to build character, develop leader- 
ship, promote cooperation, and create a friendly spirit. 

As a member of the National Pan-Hellenic Council, Tri 
Sigma has already merited recognition. The members won 
the first place trophy for games at the Greek Day picnic. 
Other achievements include the building of the second 
place Homecoming float with the dental fraternity, Xi Psi 
Phi. and the nomination of member Mary K. Wolpert as 



an Ak-Sar-Ben countess and as a Homecoming princess. 
The Tri Sigma candidate for Miss Cutie, Luanne Timmer- 
man. won second place, 
didate for Miss Cutie, Luanne Timmerman, won second place. 

The elected officers strive to uphold the spirit of Sigma 
Sigma Sigma which is found in the three aspects of sorority 
life: Sigma giving. Sigma serving, Sigma loving. 

The officers are for this year: president. Sarah Toelle; 
vice-president, Brenda Michael; corresponding secretary. 
Mary K. Wolpert: and treasurer, Kay Connors. 



K. Kneifl 


S. Liechti 


B. Michael 


P. Tice 


L. Timmerman 


S. Toelle 


M. Welch 


M. Whelan 


M. Wolpert 




223 



Theta Phi Alpha Participates in All-Sorority 




M. Belford 


F. Biegelmeier 


N. Cella 


S. Clark 


AA. Floersch 


E. Gale 


C. Gerken 


S. Green 


R. Heath 


J. HIadik 


J. HIadik 


M. Killeen 



Another year of activity for Chi Chapter of Theta Phi 
Alpha has drawn to a close. Sorority events included their 
annual Founders' Day Luncheon. Pledge Walk-Out Party, 
and Spring Get-Together. Theta Phi's joined other Greek 
sisters at the Panhellenic Initiation Dinner-Dance and 
Spring Dance. 

Philanthropic endeavor also was a part of Theta Phi ac- 
tivity. Glenmary Missioners, the charity for all chapters, 
benefited financially from sorority funds. 



Theta Phi Alpha, which was founded at the University of 
Michigan in 1912, came to the Creighton campus in 1954. 
The sorority colors, silver, gold, and blue, and the sorority 
flower, the white rose, traditionally form the basic decora- 
tion scheme for sorority events. 

The girls are led in these activities by president, Cari 
Gerken, vice-president; Beth Gale; recording secretary, 
Maureen Cudmore; and treasurer, Martie Holbrook. Faculty 
Moderator for the sorority is Mrs. Rosemary Gross. 



224 




DURING PLEDGING, the Theta Phi Alpha aspirant serves the 
actives. Paddy Hopfenspirger is waiting for an assignment. 



Project of Supporting Missionaries in USA 




^ f^ 




B. McGowan 


AA. McGowan 


S. McKenna 


N. Naughtin 


P. O'Brien 


M. Redle 


H. Scherr 


M. Schwinghammer 


M. Srciola 


J. Walker 


M. Wenzel 


C. Zahn 



THETA PHI ALPHA pledge class Includes (top) AA. O'Halloran, AA. twn) J. Juergens, AA. AAcGovern, R. Ruthnnann, P. Hopfenspirger, and 

O'Brien; (center) C. Cella, R. Fowler, AA. Keenan, AA. Gallagher; (bot- R. Cialdella. 




225 



Theta Upsilon Maintains Academic Leadership 




COMPARING NOTES before a Theta Upsilon meeting are members 
Roberta Eckerman, Mary Ann McDerm9ft and Mary Kay Green. 



Using talents which have won two consecutive second 
places in Creighton Capers, Theta Upsilon actives enacted a 
Showboat melodrama foi rushees attending Mu Alpha Chap- 
ter's rush party this fall, thus ending rush which began with 
the Orchid Tea held at the Sheraton-Fontenelle Hotel. Four- 
teen pledges and thirty-five actives continued their busy year 
under the direction of Miss Hannah Doyle, Faculty Modera- 
tor and the Rev. James F. HanJey, S.J., Spiritual Advisor. 

Working for the Pan- Hellenic Scholarship trophies which 
have been in Theta U possession for five years, members also 
collected clothing for the Navajo Indians, worked on a 
Homecoming float, and sold candy for Valentine's Day. In- 
formal activities included the pledges' Winter Wonderland 
Party, a Christmas gift exchange, a slumber party, and the 
steak fry. 

February's initiation dinner-dance and the spring Pan- 
Hellenic dance completed a whirl of activity all to be re- 
membered by the girls and their parents at the Parent's Day 
brunch. Officers for the year were Roberta Eckerman. presi- 
dent; Juliann Donoghue. vice-president; Annabel Smith, sec- 
retary: and Lynda Wallace, treasurer. 



J. Barger 


A. Bergschneider 


M. Brenner 


G. Connor 


K. Dempsey 


J. Donoghue 


B. Dorwart 


M. Dugan 


R, Eckerman 


M. Gau 


M, Gilbert 


P. Gregg 


J. Groark 


S. Herkenrath 


L. Horn 


J. Kosch 


B. Kucirek 


J. Kyral 




226 



with Scholarship Trophy -- 5 years in a Row 




AUTUMN PLEDGES are (boHom) L. Castellini, E. Pease, K. Houk, R. 
Tvrdy, M. Green, AA. Grahek, S. Powers; (top) J. Sieben, AA. LaLone, 
L Wallace, P. Padden, AA. Rosse and D. Greco. Thirteen is a lucky 
number for Theta Upsilon. 



S. Leisen 


J. Lippold 


L. Logan 


P. AAcAuliff 


J. AAcCullough 


AA. AAcDermott 


AA. AAeister 


J. Palladino 


AA. Ritchie 


A. Schwieternian 


S. Sheehan 


S. Short 


A. Smith 


AA. Tvrdy 


K. Vance 


J. Wagner 


L. Wallace 


J. Weaver 




227 



Service, Scholarship and Loyalty Practiced 




BARGAIN-HUNTER Kathy Dante buys a Gamma Pi Calendar 
from Mary Ann Meister at registration. The calendar is special- 
ly designed for the Creighton school year. 



The motto. "For the Glory of the School," serves as 
the best definition of Gamma Pi Epsilon. the Jesuit Honor- 
ary Society for Women. Active in many campus affairs, it 
strives to emphasize scholarship, loyalty, and service to 
Creighton University. 

This society was founded by Josephine Newell O'Gorham 
at Marquette University in 1925. It came to the Creighton 
campus in 1952 and now has a total membership of approxi- 
mately twenty-eight. There is no application to be made 
to become a "Gamma Pi" girl; new members are chosen on 
the basis of their qualifications by the actives. 

This year's officers are Maryanne Belford, president; 
Judy Kosch. vice president; Juliann Donoghue, secretary; 
and Barb Cianciaruso. treasurer. Faculty representative is 
Mrs. Maurine Hamilton, dean of women. 

Taking care of freshman orientation for the coeds has 
been one of the activities of Gamma Pi Epsilon this year. 
In the spring they sponsored a tea for outstanding high 
school senior girls to promote interest in higher learning. 



D. Ahlers 


L. Anastasi 


J. Bates 


M. Belford 


M. Bluvas 


C. Buckley 


L. Chee 


A. Cleary 


B. Cianciaruso 


K. Dante 


J. Donoghue 


E Douda 


R. Ecl<erman 


S. Foxley 


M. Gau 


W\. Harris 


J. Keitges 


L. Killea 




228 



By Gamma Pi Epsilon, Jesuit Honor Society 




GAMMA PI'S ORIENTATION meeting provides helpful hints and rules 
for new coeds, as outlined by AAaryanne Belford. 



J. Kosch 


A. Krzan 


J. Kurtz 


A. Lyons 


AA. Meister 


K. O'Connell 


J. O'Neil 


A. Peterson 


J. Raymer 


S. Schepers 


C. Ulsafer 


C. Varnes 


L. Wallace 


M. Wolpert 


J. Wortman 




229 



Alpha Sigma Nu Sponsors Prominent Lecture 



R. Alan 


R. Ament 


J. Baker 


P. Brookhouser 


H. Chang 


P. Comeau 


L. Foreman 


P. Hanna 


K. Hey 


R. Kathol 


R. Krebsbach 


J. Langdon 


D. Parker 


T. Rouse 


R. Schenk 



Alpha Sigma Nu, national Jesuit honor society for men, 
was founded at Marquette University in 1915. The Creighton 
University chapter was organized in 1917, and has approxi- 
mately 30 members. 

Because it is a service society, the group aims to improve 
the campus tone of life — ■ intellectually, socially, and reli- 
giously. Its function is to instill a truer, sense of scholarship 
and loyalty in the students. These ends are attained through 
such projects as the Alpha Sigma Nu Lecture held this 
spring; and the society has discussions on university and 
professional life. This year a special activity was begun. In 
the spring a student recruiting program was started for out- 
standing senior high school boys. 



T. Dowling 

J. Hoffman 

D. Mueting 

R. Smet 



D. Factor 

J. Kasher 

D. Olive 

P. Wolperf 




230 



Alpha Epsilon Serves 



Alpha Zeta Chapter of Alpha Epsilon Iota, National 
Women's Medical Sorority, is the smallest sorority at 
Creighton. Confined entirely to women medical students, 
the organization seeks to promote general goodwill and 
standards of the profession. A pledge Communion Breakfast 
and charity work keep the members of Alpha Epsilon Iota 
busy as well as together in the predominantly male medi- 
cal school. 

This year's officers are: Clara Lasala, President; Lorene 
Anastasi. Vice-President; Lila Chee. Secretary; and Louise 
Vanslager. Treasurer. Mrs. Richard L. Egan is the mod- 
erator of Alpha Epsilon Iota. 




L. Chee 
C. LaSala 



G. Donlan 
L. Vonslager 



Alpha Psi Omega Presents Creighton Capers 



Mu Pi Chapter of Alpha Psi Omega, dramatics honorary 
society, was installed at Creighton in 1951. Its purpose is 
to stimulate interest in dramatic activities and to serve as 
a reward for worthy efforts in participation in University 
dramatic products. Membership is extended to those who 
have shown outstanding interest and effort in the various 
communication fields. 

This year's activitier- included the presentation of the 
Homecoming Variety Revue and the Homecoming movie, 
"Bell. Book, and Candle," as well as the organization and 
direction of the annual ''Creighton Capers" spring variety 
show. 

Officers of Alpha Psi Omega for the year are: Joel 
Moser, president; William Worth, vice-president; and 
Maxine Brenner, secretary-treasurer. The Rev. Anthony P. 
Weber, S.J., is the group's moderator. 



S. Cannon 



AA. Brenner 
A. Peterson 



R. Bradley 
W. Worth 




231 




Alpha Omega Alpha national honorary medical frater- 
nity was founded in 1902 at the University of Illinois. The 
Beta Chapter of Nebraska was installed at Creighton in 1954. 

The primary purpose of the fraternity is the promotion 
of scholarship and research in medical schools. Through 
this purpose, Alpha Omega Alpha aims to encourage a high 
standard of ethics among medical students and graduates, 
and to give recognition to achievements in the medical fields. 
Juniors and seniors in the upper half of their class aie eli- 
gible for membership. 

The 1961-1962 officers are James Navin, president; 
George Slahorek, vice-president; and Richard Alan, secre- 
tary-treasurer. Dr. Richard Egan is faculty moderator. 



G. Slahorek 



^^m mm 

Medicine, Accounting Majors in Honoraries 



B. Barry 


A. Bazis 


P. Briardy 


P. Dell 


R. KrumI 


D. Montgomery 




Beta Alpha Psi. honorary accounting fraternity, was 
founded in 1919 at the University of Illinois, and the Alpha 
Nu chapter was established at Creighton in 1953. 

This society, primarily for upperclassmen in the account- 
ing field who can maintain a three-point average or above, 
meets every two weeks The organization tries to keep the 
membership at fifteen. 

Under the guidance of Dr. John P. Begley, moderator, 
the fraternity is constantly seeking to learn more about ac- 
counting. By acquiring special speakers in the accounting 
field, the members thus fulfill their purpose of closing 
the gap between accounting students and the accounting 
profession. 



R. Hoffman 
D. Schlautman 



R. Kathol 
J. Smith 




mmam 




232 



Delta Sigma Rho. national honor forensic society, was 
founded in 1906 and installed at Creighton in 1934. Mem- 
bership is especially intended for intercollegiate debaters 
and orators. In fact, the name Delta Sigma Rho is under- 
stood to mean : "Oratory, the Key to Power." 

The purpose of this society is to encourage sincere pub- 
lic speaking and to inspire and train potential leaders especi- 
ally through effective speech. 

General activities of Delta Sigma Rho include several 
business-social meetings during the year and encouragement 
of qualified students to participate in debate and other 
forensic activities. 

The officers for this year are: Jerry Grooms, President; 
LeRoy Foreman. Vice-president; and Tim Rouse. Secre- 
tary-Treasurer. The Rev. Harold J. McAuliffe, S.J.. is the 
faculty sponsor for the group. 




M. Reres 



T. Rouse 



Honoraries Study History, Encourage Debate 



The aim of Phi Alpha Theta. national honorary histori- 
cal society, is the furtherance of interest in studies in his- 
tory and the recognition of high achievement in the field 
of history. 

The society sponsored a lecture in January featuring R. 
Gerald McMurtry of the Lincoln Life Insurance Gompany. 

This year's project was raising money for the purchase 



of the papers of famous American statesmen, such as John 
Adams, to be donated to the University Library. 

The determining factor in selecting membership is schol- 
arship; all members have attained at least a "B" average in 
history. Dr. Allan M. Schleich is the moderator of Phi Alpha 
Theta, and the officer?- this year are Kathleen O'Gonnell, 
Tim Rouse. DeLloyd Guth. and Sara Foxley. 



R. Bradley 
J. O'Neil 



J. Donoghue 
T. Rouse 



S. Foxley 
D. Wurzer 




233 




D. Dugan 
G. Schmaedick 



M. Dugan 
J. Wurtz 



T. Pleiss 



After a twenty year absence from the Creighton campus, 
the Order of Artus. honorary economics fraternity, was re- 
established last year by the Rev. Richard L. Porter, S.J. 

The purpose of the fraternity is to promote the study 
of economics and to make economics better known and un- 
derstood. Among this year's activities were the spring ban- 
quet and the sponsorship of a panel report based on the 
findings of the Economics Growth class taught by the Rev. 
James F. Hanley, S.P. ; the panel discussion was followed 
by a tour of the Business Administration building. 

This years' officers were Denny Dugan, president; Pat 
Green, vice president; moderator is Thomas 0. Nitsch. 



Artus, Rho Chi Cite Economics, Pharmacy 



Sr. AA. Doris Wriaht 
Sr. M. Jacolyn Schlautman 




Presiding over Rho Chi. pharmaceutical society, is Sister 
Mary Jacolyn, P.H.J. C. This is a year designed to further 
the ideals of the club and awaken latent interest in phar- 
macy. Helping Sister Jacolyn in revitilizing this organiza- 
tion arc Sister Mary Aloysius, vice-president and historian, 
and Sister Mary Dores, R.S.M.. secretary-treasurer. Dr. 
Tully Speaker is the moderator. 

The Alpha Alpha Chapter of Rho Chi participates in the 
joint program with the Alpha Epsilon Chapter at the Univer- 
sity of Nebraska in the spring and presents an award to the 
most promising junior each ye^r. The club will present a 
new program to make members and prospective members 
aware of the importance of their profession. 

Rho Chi was brought to Creighton in 1941. To join the 
society, a candidate must have a "B" average and a "capac- 
ity for achievement in the science and art of pharmacy 
evidenced by strength of character, personality, and lead- 
ership." 



234 



Pi Delta Epsilon Honors Journalism Majors 



A new organization found its way to campus last year. 
Pi Delta Epsilon. national honorary communications frater- 
nity, which was founded at Syracuse University in 1909, was 
installed at Creighton in May 1961. 

Membership is open to undergraduate journalism majors 
and minors. Students who have given excellent service to 
any of the three communication media on campus are also 
eligible. 

With Mr. David A. Haberman as moderator, officers 
are: Joel Moser, President; Robert Fell, Vice-President; 
Jeanette Wortman, Secretary-Treasurer. 



R. Fell 
J. AAcEvoy 
F. Selgler 



L. Gelsler 
J. Moser 
R. Tanner 




^dik 



A. Bergschneider 
J. Keltges 
AA. Ryan 
T. Weide 



B. Cardwell 

S. Leisen 

G. Schmaedick 

J. Wortman 




mkrn^ 




235 



Inter-Fraternity Council Serves as Advisor 




INTER-FRATERNITY COUNCIL members are (standing) D. Cordova, R. 
Sondag, Wl. Joye, J. Wingfield, D. Vollmer, L. Gisi; (seated) G. 
Laughlin, A. Nespole, J. Anderson and G. Hill. 



236 



To Fraternities, Sponors Helen of Troy 



The Inter-Fraternity Council is an advisory agency made 
up of a senior and junior representative from the twelve 
fraternities and Phalanx, military fraternity, on the Creigh- 
ton campus. It is also an intermediary between the frater- 
nities and university administration. 

One of the aims of the council is to widen the scope of 
activities of the council. Applying this aim, they spon- 
sored a new lecture series. These lectures were intended 
for the members of the fraternities in particular, but were 
of general interest to the student body. The Inter-Frat 



Council is also attempting to increase the Creighton spirit 
on campus. 

Other activities of the council included sponsoring the 
fraternity intramural league; the Greek Days, including the 
spring picnic; and the Inter-Fraternity Ball. Under this 
year's leaders, an attempt was made to expand interest and 
participation in the Ball by all of the fraternities. New of- 
ficers are Martin Joye, President; Donald VoUmer, Vice- 
President; Robert Sondag, Secretary; and Lyle Gisi, Treas- 
urer. Faculty moderator is the Rev. Austin E. Miller. S.J. 



A. Barinaga 




L. Gisi 


G. Hill 


G. Laughlin 




A. Nespole 


R. Recker 


D. Vollmer 




D. Walsh 


J. Weicherdinq 




■HKHHi 


ii»ii— life 





/\A. Joye 
J. Searl 



R. Kathol 
R. Sondag 













237 



Alpha Kappa Psi Honors Omaha Businessman 




ARTISTIC POLITICIAN is Jack Dugan, who represents A K PSI and 
the Bus. Ad School in the Student Board elections. 



Delta Pi Chapter of Alpha Kappa Psi, national business 
fraternity, made 1961 its fifth big year in promoting the 
high ideals for which this organization was founded in 1904. 

The aims of this organization are to furthur the indivi- 
dual welfare of its members; to foster scientific research 
in fields of commerce, accounting, and finance; to educate 
the public to appreciate and demand higher business ethics; 
and to promote the courses leading to degrees in Business 
Administration. 

Alpha Kappa Psi has forty members. Fraternity officers 
are Mike O'Daniel. president; Dave Runnels, vice-president; 
Lou Oswald, secretary; and Tom Roe. treasurer. Dr. Sal- 
vatore Valentino serves as faculty moderator. Dr. Gerald 
Gleason, Mr. Thomas Nitsch. and Mr. Raymond Schaffer 
are faculty members. 

The A K Psi's supplemented their classroom hours with 
Business Administration Booster Days, professional dinners, 
research projects, school service projects, and private social 
functions. Annually they bestow an award on the business- 
man of the community whom they feel has done the most 
in promoting high standards and service in the field of 
commerce. 



D. Arndorfer 


J. Bray 


D. Dick 


D. Dowd 


J. Dugan 


W. Hannan 


D. Hansen 


S. Hicks 


G. Jackley 


J. Jones 


D. Kennedy 


D. Koenigsman 


C. Leise 


J. Leuck 


R. Lopardos 


R. Magee 


M. AAaher 


G. Miller 




238 



For Service And High Ideals of Commerce 






FRATERNITY PRESIDENT Mike O'Daniel prepares 
to make arrangements for the next A K PSI 
community project. 




R. AAuhlbauer 

L. Oswald 
T. Seuntjens 



F. Nemecek 

R. Pruss 
R. Sondag 



R. Nollette 
H. Reinsch 
D. Spiller 



J. O'Connor 

T. Roe 
T. Stouffer 



M. O'Daniel 
D. Runnells 
AA. Ulveling 



J. Ondracek 

J. Sedlacek- 

J. Weicherding 









239 




^J 




^ t99 








R. Barrack 


F. Barta 


R. Bohachevsky 


F. Bosco 


R. DiAAarco 


R. Diez 


G. Fisher 


A. Gallagher 


L Gisi 


C. Gonzalez 


C. Gozaine 


L. Hacker 


F. Hoffman 


P. Kenworthy 


L. Leppert 


P. Lorenz 


W. MacDonald 


J. Merrick 



Service to University Finds Alpha Phi Omega 



ALPHA PHI OMEGA MEETINGS are conducted by president Pat Lorenz 
as the group discusses plans for the next project. 




Alpha Phi Omega, national service fraternity, was found- 
ed in 1925 at Lafayette College, and was installed at 
Creighton in 1952 as the Kappa Chi Chapter. Membership 
is open to male undergraduates who are willing to serve the 
community and university. 

A Phi O's wearing blue and gold arm bands serve as 
ushers at Registration. Thev answer the questions of be- 
wildered frosh during Welcome Week. Members usher at 
important functions, such as the ACT Testing Program on 
campus, the Blood Bank, and receptions for dignitaries. 
The fraternity maintains the lost and found department in 
the Student Center. The line of duty in campus service 
called for muscles when members assisted in moving year- 
book equipment to a new location. 

Weekly meetings are presided over by officers Pat 
Lorenz, president; Larry Pfaff, first vice president; Mike 
Sprague. second vice president; "Skip" Gallagher, secretary; 
and Dan Lawrence, treasurer. The Rev. James J. Quinn, S.J., 
and Coach John "Red" McManus are the faculty representa- 
tives. 



240 



FIRST SEMESTER PLEDGES Include 
(top) V. Moragues, A. Bonifas, 
J. Glenn, C. Knowles; (tenter) 
J. Redmond, K. Murnan, J. Fee- 
ney, B. Rang, F. Paladino; (bottom) 
J. B^rragan, M. Elscheid, G. Zig- 
len, AA. Cavaleri. 




Assisting at Registration and Convocation 



L. Pfaff 
T. Thieman 



P. Quintero 
A. Troyer 



D. Reffert 

E. Tucker 



F. Slegler 
D. Walsh 



J. Sprague 
L. Wegener 



A. Stolarsky 
W. Worth 




44. ^M^tMA 



241 



Lectures Aid Delta Sigma Delta Members 




Promotion of the importance of the Dentistry profession 
is the primary purpose of the m^'otings, lectures, parties, 
and diniKirs of the Ome<j;a Chapter of the Delta Sif;;ma DeUa, 
national dental fraternity. 

Enjoying their chapter's 56th year on the Creighton 
campus, the 65 fraternity memhers held their annual 
Hawaiian Party and Rush activities. 

Assisting President Jim McElleney are: Ben Nachman, 
vice-president; Joe Alderman, secretary; and Dick Geyer, 
treasurer. 

Moderators of the chapter are Dr. Bernard M. Bogatz, 
D.D.S.; Dr. Eugene F. Stromberg. D.D.S. ; and chapter Dep- 
uty. Dr. Eugene Merchant, D.D.S. 



DEITA SIGMA DELTA OFFICERS Rick Geyer, Ben Nackman, Jim Mc- 
Elenney and Joe Alderman work together in the Clinic. 



J. Bates 


G. Bivin 


H. Chang 


J. Debs 


T. Fangman 


R. Gosney 


3. Larson 


G. Leske 


M. Manhart 


R. McDonald 


P. Meehan 


G. Moeller 



C^ 


tr^ 


f^ 


rs 


j^ jf- 


Cs 




^ik 


,^t^ 


J^ 


^ik 




wrf 


W^ 


'Q. 


cs 


Cf 


i 




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mm 


4kik 




mk 



IM 



in Realizing Importance of Dental Profession 



DELTA S:GHA DELTA mem 

bers Jerry Buresh and Gene 
Kanfack perform oral sur- 
gery on a patient in the 
Dental Clinic. 




V. Moy 
E. Schultz 



C. AAurillo 
J. Steinauer 



L. Noller 
A. Vitt, Jr. 



W. Plinck 
D. Vollmer 



R. Schenk 
A. Voss 





H Ilk ^ i AA^ 









243 



Delta Sigma Pi Members Usher at Student 




HOMECOMING REVOLUTION is depicted in Delta SIg's float. 



Former Intramural Fraternity football champs, assist- 
ants in the Blood Donor Drive, and ushers at Student 
Masses — ■ these are but a few of the varied activities of 
the "Delta Sigs." future businessmen. 

Delta Sigma Pi. national business fraternity, was found- 
ed in 1907 at New York Universitv. The Beta Theta Chapter 
was installed at Creighton in 1932. In the years following, 
many traditions have been carried out. such as the profes- 
sional dinners to acquaint business students with men in 
their prospective fields. 

A very active fraternitv on the Creighton campus. Delta 
Sigma Pi has 6.5 members, all male students in the School of 
Business Administration who maintain above average grades. 
The aim of the fraternity is to foster the study of business, 
and the highlight of this aim is the annual Bus. Ad. Booster 
Days. 

"Delta Sigs" held fall and spring picnics and combined 
forces with Theta Upsilon for their float entry in the Home- 
coming parade. Among other social functions is the annual 
Christmas Party. The social highlight of this group's year 
is the spring formal and the announcement of the 1962 
"Rose of Delta Sigma Pi." Miss Pat Padden. 



E. Andre 


B. Barry 


A. Bazis 


P. Briardy 


B. Buchta 


J. Caulfield 


P. Dell 


P. Demma 


J. Distefano 


P. Dugan 


L. Eischeid 


J. Fangman 


D. Frenzer 


M. Hart 


L. Horbach 


J. Kasher 


R. Kathol 


J. Kaufman 




244 



tAasses, Support Bus. Ad. ''Booster Days" 



M. Kaus 
M. Lynch 
K. Oberg 
J. Searl 
J. Tracy 



D. Keller 
T. Mannion 
/V\. Pace 
J. Simon 
W. Vance 



J. Kelly 
L. Maxwell 
D. Pokraka 
F. Soplnski 
S. Vecchio 



H. Kennedy 

J. McCorrnick 

P. Schmit 

L. Steffen 

M. VergaminI 



G. Laughlin 

P. AAlller 

T, Schuchart 

R. Tanner 

T. Willensborg 



L. Lennemann 
R. Murphy 

J. Searl 
P. Toohey 

D. Wolfgram 
















f^ f^s r>. f^ 



-■'om/^^I ^A '"•^ ^1 





ir ' d^i^Li^AL^i 








^ <0S>I^ 



u ^ 



I 




M^iMMdikm 






M 



245 




■. Bodensfeiner 


J. Byrne 


J. Delaney 


D. Duffy 


D. Dugan 


P. Growney 


J. Hoesing 


G. Kafka 


P. Laughlln 


J. Lenahan 


L. Mitera 


C. Myles 



Iota Kappa Epsilon Ushers at Basketball 



IKE'S ASSEMBLE for a meeting, as Dan Duffy, Joe Walbran, Neil 
Panther and Bob Broghammer listen attentatively. 




The service of the Athletic Department of the University 
is the purpose of Iota Kappa Epsilon. A native fraternity, 
the IKE's were founded at Creighton in 1958 and bear the 
distinctive chapter title of Alpha. All male undergraduates 
are eligible for membership. 

Unified in service, IKE's usher at basketball games and 
attend to details assigned to them by the Athletic Depart 
ment. Participation and leadership in intramural sports are 
important functions of the fraternity. 

TTie Spring Formal, honoring the First Lady of Iota 
Kappa Epsilon. is the highlight of their social season. 

The Rev. Anthony Weber. S.J.. and Dr. Allan M. 
Schleich are faculty representatives for the fraternity. The 
1961-62 officers are John Riley, president; Neil Panther, 
vice president; Duane Wurzer. secretary; and Phil Laugh- 
lin, treasurer. Irma Trumbaurer, manager of the Student 
Center, is an honorary and active member of the fraternity. 




CHECKING ON the sales of season bas- 
ketball tickets is IKE Gaylord Kafka, while 
fraternity president John Riley watches. 



Games, Works With Athletics Department 



J. Nanfito 
J. Riley 



P. O'Neill 
W. Smith 



N. Panther 
F. Werve 



B. Phipps 
D. Wurzer 




t 



rs f^ o o 





247 



Phalanx Takes 1st Prize with Performance 



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Phalanx, national military fraternity, strives to foster 
brotherhood among military students and promote advanced 
training in college. 

These aims are accomplished through various projects 
and activities. Phalanx sponsors a promotional program to 
enlist students for advanced ROTC. Medals are awarded to 
outstanding high school students in the area. 

The social highlight of the year is the annual Military 
Ball. Participating in various campus functions, Phalanx 
captured first prize with their skill at Creighton Capers 
last year. 

Phalanx is affiHated with the United States Army, and 
membership is open to those in the Adanced Corps of 
ROTC. 

Leading this troop of military-minded students is Com- 
mander Tom Ament. Moderator is Captain Robert Welsh. 



PHALANX ACTIVITY includes training sessions on military tactics, as 
Roman Boachevsky lectures at a meeting. 



R. Barrett 


J. Becker 


R. Bell 


R. Bohachevsky 


M, Brady 


T. Bruning 


E. Buchta 


D. BukovA/ski 


M. Devich 


A. Doss 


L, Gisi 


C. Gonzalez 


J. Hall 


G. Hill 


J. Hoffman 


R. Julian 


J. Krannawitter 


E. Kreici 






mMgkmAmk 

^^■Mm^^^ .^tf^M^. ^ggjjjl^^^^^ 

/^ ^s (S 





248 



of ^'Steve Canyon" in '61 Creighton Capers 



PLANS GO INTO ACTION, as Tom Ament shows a poster to 
Fr. Reinert, announcing the Phalanx Military Ball. 




M. Ryan 
R. Ament 



J. Micek 

N. Santoro 

T. Fretz 



G. AAiller 

K. Smith 

M. Kullbom 



E. Nemec, Jr. 
J. Stumpf 
J. Payne 



D. O'Connor 

R. Suddick 

R. Robl 







f 



249 



Phi Alpha Delta Alumni Lists Top Americans 



R. Dunning 



F. Geihs 



D. Kolenda 



J. Leahy 



R. Rowley 





Mit^i 





R" 




1^ A 



R. Saffell 



C. Scudder 



The "St. Thomas More" Chapter of Phi Alpha Delta, 
national law fraternity, was formed at Creighton in 1950. 
While it is a small organization, these zealous men cul- 
tivate a close hond of friendship and a broad culture to 
provide background for a successful social and professional 
career. 

Phi Alpha Delta stresses the importance of working with 
freshmen law students. Seminar groups which provide orien- 
tation and exam helps have been formed for first vear stu- 
dents. 

The fraternity honors the new active members with a 
gala Christmas Party, the highlight social event of the year. 

Phi Alpha Delta officers are Richard Dunning, presi- 
dent; Richard Rowley, vice-president; Robert Saffell, sec- 
retary; and Joe Leahy, treasurer. 

Not only is it the oldest and largest law fraternity in 
existence, but some of the most influential men in American 
history are among the Phi Alpha Delta alumni. 



PHI ALPHA DELTA pledgee 
are (fop) M. McGill, L 
Lamb, J. Chapman, R. Eis 
cheid; (center) M. Furh 
man, J. Harrington, F. AAor 
rison, W. Gallup, J. Lux 
(boMom) B. Kochis, M 
Flannigan, R. Adams, and L 
Corrigan. 



250 




Phi Delta Chi Guides Pre-Pharmacy Students 



Promotion and furtherance of the profession of phar- 
tnacy is the function of Phi Delta Chi. Membership is open 
to students enrolled in the Pharmacy curriculum who are 
intending to pursue the study of pharmaceutical sciences. 

Projects include cooperation with Rho Chi, honorary 
pharmaceutical fraternity, in presenting a pre-pharmacy 
program, the purpose of which is to maintain and stimulate 



interest. by presenting various aspects of pharmacy to pre- 
pharmacy students, and the sending of the "Phi Crier." the 
fraternity newspaper, to alumni each year. 

The officers of Phi Delta Chi for the year are: Don 
Factor. President; John Kilnoski. Vice-President; Jim Dick- 
erson, Secretary; and Jack Wareham, Treasurer. Sebastian 
C. Pirruccello is the faculty representative. 



R. Augustine 


W. Barnes 


J. Dickerson 


R. Doyle 


J. DuBe 


C. Eickoff 


D. Factor 


T. Green 


W. Pfaff 


P Rupprecht 


G. Sherman 


R Smei 





tfniifW 



HHil^HHHHJJII^^^HHil HE" 






Phi Chi Honors Outstanding Senior Member 




Phi Chi, national medical fraternity, was installed at 
Creighton in 1916 as Chi Epsilon chapter. Each year awards 
are presented at the Founders' Day Dinner to the outstand- 
ing senior for service to the fraternity and to the freshman 
with the highest grade in the gross anatomy course. 

Special projects for the year included spring and fall 
clean-up of the fraternity house, as well as rush and pledge 
parties. The Spring Dinner Dance highlighted the social 
schedule. 

This year's officers are John Chard, Presiding Senior; 
Ron Aigotti, Presiding Junior; Robert Agnitsch, Secretary; 
Regis Stafford. Treasurer. Dr. Richard Crotty is the mod- 
erator. Meetings are held bi-weekly. 

An interesting sidelight about life at the Phi Chi house 
is the fact that the cook holds a law degree! 







ANKLE BONE CONNECTED 1o the foot bone; that's one way of studying, 
according to Fred Montgomery and Tom Maher. 


D. Angotti 
J. Maguire 


A. Gabiuele 
P. AAcGreevy 


R. Krebsbach T. Kruzich 
A. Nespole R. Steele 




— " ^ Br • "^^ ~ '^^ 




252 



for Service to Fraternity on Founder's Day 




SUNDAY AFTERNOON brings a little mental diversion as John Boni- 
steele, Joe McGuire, John Senechal and John Pezzimenti relax and 

enjoy the comics in the hometown newspaper. 



MR. BONEHEAD comes to the rescue to aid John Pezzimenti and A! 
Brooks as they prepare for a gross anatomy exam 



A STALEMATE poses a thorny problem for these chess enthusiasts 
as Dick A/\alone and Bob Biondi try to outwit each other 




253 



Fraternity Alumni Give Medical Lectures 



Phi Rho Sigma is an international medical fraternity; 
Eta Chapter was founded at Creighton in 1899. Phi Rho 
fulfills its obligations as a medical fraternity by a program 
aimed at the professional advancement of its members and 
service to the medical school, the medical profession, and 
the community. 

An annual Easter Party for Omaha orphans is sponsored 
by the fraternity in conjunction with the Phi Rho med 
wives. Other annual events on the social calendar include 



the Christmas Party and the Mardi Gras costume party. 

Fraternity alumni give monthly lectures at the house. 
One of the academic highlights of the year is the annual 
Adolph Sacks Memorial Lecture given at the Student Center 
by a prominent figure in the field of medicine. 

Officers for this year were: Jim Schultz, president; 
Chuck Bedard, vice-president: John Lynch, secretary; and 
Mac Rowley, treasurer. Moderator of Phi Rho Sigma is 
Dr. Robert J. Laffin. 



R. Alan 
J. Manenesis 
D. Rosenblatt 



C. Dolan 
D. McDonnell 
R. Schwartz 



H. Eilean 
T. AAoylan 
G. Stavros 



R. George 
D. O'Conne 




ihUMh 



254 



For Phi Rho Sigma at Monthly Meetings 







IT'S CHOW TIME af the Phi Rho house, and everyone is present and 
accounted for as the books are abandoned for dinner. 



THERE'S A BIG TEST sometime next week, and Paul Nally 
and Cage Johnson begin to study early. 



SING ALONG with Mac Rowley, Marv Kolb, Jim Schultz, and Tom 
Keenan as they gather around the piano for a song or two. 



/s 


it A ,,gM^K^^^^' - 


^ ( 


MnH^B||^flH 


k Jj^^H 




1 




] 


'a :..-. jur 


. 


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F f~ 


|V^T^.. 


im 






255 



Phi Beta Pi Lauds Top Senior in Medicine 



E. Baciocco 

D. Cariani 

E. Grinnell 
J. Keilly 

P. McDermott 



A. Barbier 

V. Carollo 

V. Guaraccia 

J. Kenny 

R. Mills 



A. Barrett 
R. Castellino 

B. Harris 
D. Mack 

T. O'Keefe 




Scientific seminars and monthly lectures by medical ex- 
perts provide fundamental background for the seventy-five 
members of Phi Beta Pi, professional medical fraternity. 

A Phi Beta Pi first is the naming of the medical senior 
who has done the most for the fraternity while still in 
school. This student will be honored at the end of the 
school year. 

Fraternity officers are Douglas Harper, president; Mike 
Weaver, vice-president; Joseph Fisher, secretary; and Jerry 
Zechmann. treasurer. James M. Severens. M.S., is moderator. 



^d^^tfri 



T. Collins 

M. Haykin 

R. Macy 

G. Slahorek 



R. Collison 

A. Huff 
C. Magassey 
P. Soliaccio 



A. D'Alessio 

J. Johnson 

R. Mayle 

J. Stanosheck 



L. Even 

M. Joye 

W. McCabe 

R. Staughton 




a O- 








it 

. f- Sops J W ^ f • 



^^ 










256 



Xi Psi Phi Prepares for Dental Profession 



Xi Psi Phi, dental fraternity, has a threefold purpose: 
scholastic, social, and athletic. Guest speakers and table 
clinics add to the education of these future dentists. Xi Psi 
Phi members participate in nearly every sport. « 

To qualify for membership, pledges must be dental stu- 
dents, have at least a two-point average, and be accepted 
by the fraternity members. 

Each year the fraternity presents senior members with 
a special mug, and awards honors to top students at the 
Senior Banquet. 

The 1961-62 officers are: Jack Kingery. President; Ed 
Mulick, Vice-President; Ray Haight. Secretary: and Tom 
Tadvick, Treasurer. 

The moderator of the Alpha Kappa chapter is Dr. Wil- 
liam Carlyle. 

The Xi Psi Phi organization, founded in 1915. effects 
an intake of valuable experiences and outside learning with 
an outlet for sports and social activities for its members. 




WORKING TOGETHER on the ZIP's float for the Homecoming Parade 
are members Denny Ferraro and John McCarthy. 



A. Barinaga 
J. Hamlin 



D. Douma 
J. Kennedy 
R. Kilpatrick 



J. Ennis 
E. Sandoval 



A. Walter 
A. FerdanI 




257 




Dormitories 



258 




Homecoming Dorm Prize Copped By Aquinas 



The big. imposing house at 26th and California Streets 
is the home of twenty-three Creighton sophomores. Ever 
busy, the coeds are under the watchful care of housemother 
Miss Alice Johnson. 

A careful survey discloses that these girls do not spend 
all their time studying. Popcorn and card-playing parties, 
hair-ratting and clothes-borrowing sessions find their way 
into these coed's hectic lives. 

For the second year Aquinas copped the first place 
prize for dorm decorations. Prize money was used for a 
dorm party. 

Not without intellectual accomplishments, four "Aquina- 
sters" made the Dean's List at the semester. From the soc- 
ial aspect, several girls were candidates for the various 
school and fraternity dances. This spring, one of the girls 
from Aquinas. Miss Kathie Larson, was chosen Sweetheart 
of Alpha Kappa Psi. Professional Business Fraternity. 




MODELING A NEW HAIRDO styled for outer space wear is Kathy 
Quinn. Kathie Larson and Carolyn Jenkins admire the dress. 



GATHERED for a chat are Carolyn Jenkins, Kathy Quinn, AAary Bang, 
Jann Vollhaber, Gen Ryan, Kathie Larson, and Ann Gish. 




259 



oldest Girls' Dorm Boasts Helen of Troy 







The home-away-from-home for eighteen coeds at Creigh- 
ton is Mary Hall. The first women's dormitory on campus, 
Mary Hall is under the direction of housemother Mrs. 
Florence Garvey. 

A friendly atmosphere is radiated when the girls gather 
for popcorn, television, and discussion sessions. Birthday 
parties given by roommates are a Mary Hall tradition, as 
is the Christmas present exchange. Mrs. Garvey also adds 
to the party tradition with parties on special occasions. 

One of the Mary Hall girls, Agnes Schwieterman, was 
crowned Helen of Troy at the Interfraternity Ball in Feb- 
ruary. Two of the cheerleaders, Joanne Schindler and Con- 
nie Schanilec, are also residents of Mary Hall. Their Home- 
coming Princesses were Pauline Zachary and Joanne 
Schlindler. Pauline was also named Queen of Alpha Phi 
Omega. 



EXAMS ARE COMING, and Joanne Mabie and Connie Sherman are 
taking no chances as they begin studying early, and comfortably. 



RALLYING 'ROUND THE PHONE as Agnes Schwelterman receives that important call 
are Connie Sherman, Jodie AAabie, Sandy Smith, Rita Ruthman. 




260 



Generous Gift Provides Newest Campus Dorm 




HIGH HOPES for a letter bring smiles from Mary Lu Lehnert, Karen 
Steinke, Jane Hladik, and Pam Anderson. 



The dormitory, Gallagher Hall, which Mr. Ben Gallagher, 
Jr. donated in memory of his father and which is the new- 
est dorm on campus, is in use for the first time this year. 
The dorm houses 210 girls, four student proctors, and the 
two housemothers. Mrs. Marie Brumgardt and Mrs. Blanch 
Malloy. 

The dorm boasts a sm^ll chapel in which Mass is said 
every weekday morning. Modern and functional, vet with a 
very homey atmosphere, Gallagher Hall has a front lounge 
and recreation room, each of which has a TV set; there 
are also snack kitchens and large closets for formals on 
each floor. 

Socially speaking. Gallagher got off to an excellent start 
this year. Seven of the cheerleaders live in this new dorm, 
as do many candidates for various dances held during the 
year. Royalty includes Miss Cutie. Phyllis Gregg: Co-tillion 
Queen. Pat McGrath: Homecoming' Queen. Jeannette Bates 
and Homecoming candidate Sharon Doyle: Ak-Sar-Ben 
countess. Carol Varnes: Sweetheart of Phi Delta Chi. Joanne 
Novak; and Prom Princesses. Jeannette Bates and Carol 
Varnes. 



PAUSING FOR A MOMENT during a counselling meeting are the two housemothers and seven proctors of Gallagher Hal 




261 



Pleasant Atmosphere Fosters Hilltop Leaders 




( 1 1 




A SMALL CORNER of Gallagher remains peaceful and serene. 
Pausing in the chapel for a moment of quiet is Micki Wenrel. 



THE TEA SERVICE donated by the Board of Regents' wives is used 
by J. Hamerski, S. Doyle, E. Nemec, and D. Sheppard. 



SATURDAY AFTERNOON means special preparation for Saturday 
night, as Carol Jo Tice presses a skirt for the occasion. 



IT'S SIESTA TIME for the burro while Mary Coyle studies. 





262 



As New Dorm Claims Cheerleaders and Royalty 




COFFEE BREAK livens up a drowsy afternoon, as Mrs. Malloy surprises 
Lila Wallace, Phyl Gregg, and Mary Lindstrom. 



MODERN KITCHENETTE is just like home, as Molly Maynard washes 
the dishes after fixing a treat for her friends. 



} 1 




A BEVY OF BEAUTIES gathers to exchange the day's news. The coeds 
are Sandy Hannum, Pat McConville, Pat Tice, Judy Kelly, and Diane 
Western. 




263 



Agnew Serves Again As Freshman Boys Dorm 




MEN OF AGNEW organize fo request a late leave for the Prom. 
These jaunty sports are Owen Mullen, Gordon Kerr, Jim Hurley, Tom 
Kitzer, and Ron Tomasini. 



September brought much confusion as Hilltoppers were 
a bit amazed to see men entering and leaving Agnew Hall. 
But. with the addition of the new girls' dorm, and the rise 
in enrollment, the grey stone building was once again turned 
over to the men. 

Under the guidance of the Rev. Robert Bargan, S.J., the 
forty tenants of Agnew form a distinctive group. There are 
two Hawaiians. two New Yorkers and two Southerners in 
the Midwestern group, as well as a sprinkling of Athletic 
Award winners from Boys Town. 



CAUGHT IN THE ACT are Jim Hurley and Bob Helman as they test 
the home brew to see if the waste basket catches fire. 



SOLVING WORLD PROBLEMS instead ot studying are the philosophers, 
Tim. Tom, Owen, Gordon, and Jim. 





264 



New Director Inspires School Spirit in Dorm 





BUSMAN'S HOLIDAY finds Gary Sherlock polishing the brass buttons 
on his ROTC uniform before he goes to drill. 



PING-PONG PRO is Paul Silas, who bats the little ball around the 
Deglman basement as though it was a basketball court. 



KIDDY-CART AND LAUGHS are the latest pranks of these studious 
chaps as they prepare to launch a pal down the hallway. 




A SURPRISE FOR THE PROCTOR comes from the ingenious mind of 
Pat Miller as Bill Bollinger and Doug Essy short-sheet the bed. 




265 



Basketball and Intramural Champions Featured 




Deglman Hall, which is six years old, is under the direc- 
tion of the Rev. Joseph D. Scallon, S.J. Presiding over 
Deglman Council, consisting of floor representatives, is 
Perry Demma. Deglman, housing 205 sophomore and junior 
residents and five proctors, was justly proud this year of 
its fifteen sophomores on the Dean's List. Out of town 
varsity basketball players also reside in Deglman. 

Among other accomplishments this year, Deglman Hall 
won first prize for Homecoming decorations; under the able 
direction of Jack Dugan. the dorm was decked out in palm 
trees, coconuts, and monkeys to depict "Bushman Apes" 
which, incidently. was the name of the Deglman football 
team which won first place in the Dormitory League In- 
tramurals as did the basketball team, Deglman Ramblers. 
Another aspect of Homecoming which is perhaps not so 
well known is the fact that it was Deglman residents who 
rebuilt the bonfire pile after vandals had partially destroy- 
ed it. 

The giant Christmas tree in the Deglman Quadrangle 
was a dorm project. The social event of the year was the 
gala dorm dance which was held at the Sheraton-Fontenelle 
Hotel. 



"THE TEMPEST" poses a problem for Mike Farring the night before 
the English exam, as Fr. Scallon tries to tutor him. 



THEY SAID rT COULDN'T BE DONE, so these boys tried If, and it 
couldn't be done — the mattress couldn't hold them; it broke. 





266 



As Homecoming and Deans List Honors Copped 




PLANNING AN UPRISING of school spirit for the Deglman party are 
Dave Keller, Tom Talkan, Perry Demma, Rich Coffey, Tom Rypel, Carl 
Sllvestrini and Al Lewis. 



IT'S MUCH EASIER TO EAT WHEATIES is the firm opinion of Ton 
Shovaken and Tom Talkan as they battle wit against muscle. 




THIS COULD BE SERIOUS, or why else would Jim Murphy sacrifice 
his favorite TV show (Ben Casey) to gaze upon this picture. 




267 




THE QUESTIONS ARE EASY; it's the answers that confuse Mike Pias 
and Tom Czaplicki, who run to Fr. McGloin for help. 



WIRELESS IS CHEAPER for Dan Hurley, as he calmly proceeds to 
call from a detached pay phone. You see, he's broke. 



Coast To Coast Cross Section In Dowling 



GREEN THUMBS are definitely in abundance in Uowling Hal 




Dowling Hall boasts the biggest front lawn of any boy's 
dormitory on the Creighton campus. This magnificent ex- 
panse of greenery has been found suitable for sunbathing, 
practicing golf shots, and for growing dandelions and 
mushrooms. Due to its proximity to the Bookstore, Dowling 
exudes a certain air of intellectuality quite different from 
that of other dormitories. If the wind is right, Dowling 
residents know what's for dinner in the Student Center, 
without even leaving their rooms. Dowling residents have 
as moderator, the Rev. Richard D. McGloin. S.J.. who also 
teaches Latin. Finally, Dowling affords an excellent view 
of Deglman Hall. 



268 




^^WjPJljty 



NO NEWS IS GOOD NEWS for some; but for Mike Rock, this letter 
bears the tidings of good joy — a big check from home. 



"IT'S LIKE THIS," begins Fr. Weber, as he explains the difference 
between matter and form for Mike Devitch. 



Wareham Hall Scene of Fun and Study 



AS THE FAN CLUB LISTENS, Frank Rose calls someone special 



Perhaps its architecture is something less than modern, 
and the stairs groan ominously when more than three people 
are on them, and the radiators clank in the winter, and 
the windows stick shut in the summer; perhaps the paint 
peels here, and a door sags there — but there are thousands 
of Creighton graduates walking around America right now 
with fond memories of Wareham Hall. It's an historical 
monument of sorts. It's conveniently located to the Admin- 
istration Building, the Bus Stop and the Student Center. 
The rent's cheap, and Father Weber is one of the nicest 
moderators in the business. And — no mortgage! 




269 



Students Find ''Home Away From Home" 




CULINARY ARTS are demonstrated by Rosemary Buckley, Mary Sch- 
winghammer and Barbara Looft as they cook a Sunday feast. 



INFORMAL BRIDGE QUINTET stars Mary Schwinghammer, Rosemary 
Buckley, Lynda Wallace, Mary Ann Meister, and Barbara Looft. 



270 




In Off-Campus Housing, Close to Classes 




CONFERRING ON CHEMISTRY are Lynda Wallace, Mary Ann 
Melster, and Barbara Looft as they brush up on technical' 
definitions. 



MERRY BANTER before study finds Rosemary Buckley, 
Mary Schwinghamnrier, Mary Ann Meister, Lynda Wallace, 
and Barbara Looft exchanging news of the day to put all 
in a happy mood. 




271 




272 



Royalty 




J/< 



onorari 



¥ 



L^otonei 




Wu. Wa,j i^etk JUan^L^ 

Mary Beth Langley, an Omaha coed, 
is majoring in medical technology. Last 
year, she was a member of the cheer- 
leading squad. Arts sophomore Mary 
Beth has light brown hair and blue eyes. 



273 






Beverly C. Dorwart 
Delta Sigma Pi 




Helen Johnson 
Phi Delta Chi 




Maurita Redle 
Delta Sigma Delta 



Theresa Binder 
Phi Beta Pi 




Mary Fran Floersch 
Phi Alpha Delta 




Patricia Padden 
Phalanx 



Mary Jo Brazil 
Phi Rho Sigma 




Beth Gale 
lota Kappa Epsilon 



^J^eien of ^rou 




Sharon Doyle 
Alpha Kappa Psi 




Susan Meyers 
Alpha Phi Omega 




Marlene Scheuring 
Xi PsI Phi 



274 



^J^elen oP ^rou 



■^ 





.^anei ^chtvtefi 



^9 



wieiennan 



Representing Phi Chi medical frater- 
nity, Agnes, an Arts sophomore from 
Canon City, Colorado, is a blond with 
blue-green eyes. She is a member of 
Theta Upsilon Sorority, the Pep Club 
and the Nurses Club. 



275 






Sharon Doyle 
Arts and Sciences 



Marianne Gau 
Arts and Sciences 




Ann Bergschneider 
Dentistry 





Toni Capellupo 
Dentistry 




Mary Jo Brazil 
Medicine 



Mary Kay Wolpert 
Pharmacy 



Marti Holbrook 
Law 



Joanne Schindler 
Law 





Pat O'Brien 
Medicine 



Pauline Zachary 
Business Administration 




Nancy Steidler 
Pharmacy 



J/< 



omecomina 
(^undiuates 




276 



J/< 



omecomin 



9 



Q, 



ueen 




Iflliii Aeannelte vScitei 

Blond-haired, blue-eyed Jeannette, an 
Arts senior from Denver. Colorado, is 
majoring in English. A member of Gam- 
ma Pi Epsilon. S.N.E.A., and Sodality, 
Miss Bates was nominated by the School 
of Business Administration. 



277 






Jeannette Bates 



Maryanne Belford 



Ann Bergschneider 





•T^ 




Mary Jo Brazil 



Toni Capellupo 



Marianne Gau 




Rennie Heath 





Judith Hladik 



Judith Kosch 



Patricia O'Brien 




A- 



rinceS6e:S 



oftk 



e 



t 



Carol Varnes 




^Q^ueen L^reiahton XXXVIII 







//A J J Xjctrbata Ci 



tanctaruAo 

"Barb" hails from Des Moines, Iowa. 
She is a graduating senior from the Col- 
lege of Arts and Sciences with a major in 
mathematics and minor in chemistry. A 
hard worker on the campus, she is planning 
a career in research. 



279 




John Kingery 




John Chard 





Peter Dell 





Gary Laughlin 



Joseph Leahy 



Herb Millard 




David Olive 



Richard Tanner 





Edward Schultn 



A- 



nnces 



of 
ine 




James Stanosheck 



Ernest Vincentini 






^ 



^\in^ L^reiahton XXXVIII 




fflr. oLeoncird ^ucncineh 

"Lennie" is a senior in the School of 
Law. He attended the Nebraska School for 
the Blind, and has received his Bachelor's 
Degree from Creighton's College of Arts 
and Sciences. He has taken an active part 
in campus activities. 



281 



^weetneart oP ^Aripka ^\uppu J-^sl 




VVliAi ^\alnieen oLarion 

Kathie, from Crookston. Minnesota, is 
majoring in English. The blond-haired 
coed has green eyes and is a sophomore 
in the College of Arts and Sciences. 
Kathie was a candidate for Honorary 
Colonel this year. 



282 



^weetkeart of ^^ipna J hi Vymeaa. 




f auline ^achai 



f 



Beloit, Kansas, is the hometown of 
Pauline, Arts sophomore. Miss Zachary 
has brown hair and green hazel eyes; 
she is majoring in elementary educa- 
tion and is a member of the Pep Club. 
Last year Pauline was crowned Fresh- 
man Queen at the Cotillion. 



r\ode oj^ cJDeita ^iama f-^i 




irli^i I atricia J-^adden 

Pat. an Omahan. is an Arts sophomore 
majoring in English. A brown-eyed 
blond. Miss Padden is a member of 
Theta Upsilon Sorority, the Coed Sodal- 
ity. SNEA. and Creighton Players. 



284 



^irst cJ^aciu of Jy^otci ^\cippu C^pslion 





Aean Cy i letl 



A blue-eyed, brown-haired Omahan, 
Jean O'Neil. is a senior in the College 
of Arts and Sciences and an elementary 
education major. Jean's honors and ac- 
tivities include Gamma Pi Epsilon, Phi 
Alpha Theta. and SNEA of which she is 
the treasurer. This year Jean was assist- 
ant editor of the Blue Jay Yearbook. 



285 



^weetneurt of J hi cJ^elta (^Iti 




iniAA Aoanne tjovak 

Pueblo, Colorado, is home for Jo- 
anne, an Arts sophomore. A member of 
Alpha Sigma Alpha Sorority, Joanne is 
majoring in medical technology and is 
a member of the Med. Tech. Club. She 
has blue eyes and brown hair. 



285 



yQ^ueen of cJ^iamonds 




Wu^^n 



An Arts freshman from Omaha ma- 
joring in nursing, Anne has blue eyes 
and light brown hair. She is a cheer- 
leader as well as a member of the 
Nurses Club, Pep Club, and Creighton 
Players; Anne is also affiliated with 
Alpha Sigma Alpha Sorority. 



287 



i^oillilon vc^i 



ueen 





Wi.. Patricia Wc^ratL 

Brown-haired, brown-eyed Pat, from 
South Shore, Kentucky, is an Arts honor 
student. She is a member of Alpha Sig- 
ma Alpha Sorority, the Coed Sodality, 
and the Pep Club. 





Communications 



'^W'-tWi i-S.^MiiS-''.' 



a 



289 




FIRST SEMESTER managing editor is Ann Bergschneide 
her desk in the Newsroom and types copy. 



who sits at 




CHECKING GALIEY PROOFS are Terry Weide 
and Ann Bergschneider as weekly deadline 

nears. 



POST-DEADLINE pose finds Jeanette Wortman sound 
asleep, as she prepares for next week. 




FIRST SEMESTER: 

Managing Editor Ann Bergschneider 

Assistant Managing Editor Genevieve Ploke 

News Editor Charles Huff 

City Editor Robert Fell 

Editorial Page Editor James Brick 

Society Editor Jeanette Wortman 

Sports Editor Michael Ryan 

Feature Editor Terry Weide 

Photography Editor William Cardwell 



The clink of typewriters is music to the ears of the staff 
of the Creightonian, the campus weekly newspaper. The 
staff lives by deadlines, and their home is in Room 330 
of the Administration building. Reporters and photographers 
attend all school functions to gather first-hand reports of 
"who", "what", "where", "when", and "why", and then 
assemble these facts into news and feature stories. 

The deadline is Wednesday noon; the paper comes into 
the students' hands Friday morning. Friday afternoon, the 
staff begins the procedure again for the following week. 
There is no let-up; thirteen issues per semester must be 



I 



Future Journalist 



CHECKING THE BEATSHEET for missing articles are Charles Huff, Jim 
Mlhelic, and Mike Ryan as the deadline approaches. 




SECOND SEMESTER: 

Managing Editor Robert Fell 

Associate Editor Charles Huff 

City Editor _. Michael Ryan 

Editorial Page Editors Terry Weide 

Ann Bergschneider 

Society Editor Mary Ann Jacobs 

Sports Editor John Callaghan 

Feature Editor Jeanette Wortman 

Copy Editor Jim Mihelic 

Makeup Editor Genevieve Ploke 

Photography Editor ^ Mike Treinen 

published, on a week-by-week basis. 

Humor, sports, and photography are a few of the spe- 
cialized departments on the Creightonian staff. Majors and 
minors in journalism find the newsroom a fitting labora- 
tory to prepare for their career. 

Under the direction of David A, Haberman, director of 
the department of journalism, the Creightonian serves as 
the prime media of student communication. 

First semester editor was Ann Bergschneider. and edi- 
tor for the second semester was Robert Fell, both seniors 




CREIGHTONIAN EDITOR for the second semester is Robert Fell, who 
pauses from his ever-hectic task for a picture. 



deceive Vast Experience 



COED CONFERENCE studies the copy for the Society Page and decides 
to add another story of interest to the students. 





STUDYING THE LAYOUT are Photography 
Editor AAike Treinen and Sports Editor John 
Callaghan. 



ON THE SCENE at Manhattan, Mike Treinen cap- 
tures the Creighton spirit and the NCAA games. 






ONLY TEN PAGES TO GO for pert Pat O'Brien, who types final 
copy of captions, headlines and write-ups. 



IT'S BEEN A LONG YEAR for Editor Rennie Heath, who sits back 
to check the progress book. It's been a great year, too. 



\\ 



Blue Jay" Records Another Eventful Year 



OFF TO TAKE PICTURES "on loca- 
tion" is Bill Cardwell. 






KEEPING TRACK of all the names and 
faces is the job of Mary Jo Dugan. 



SURROUNDED by pictures and pica sticks is 
Jean O'Neil. 




Editor-in-chief Rennie Heath 

Associate Editor Margaret Myers 

Assistant Editor Jean O'Neil 

Nano Naughlin 

Photography Editor Bill Cardwell 

Lay-out Editors Bif Belford 

Barb Cianciaruso 

Copy Editors Mary Reres 

Annette McCluske) 
Pat O'Brien 

Sports Editor Mike Treinen 

Index Editor Mary Jo Dugan 

Art Editors Jean Shannon 

Carol Ulsafer 
General Staff _ Dave Frenzer, Dave Olive. Ted Bruning. 
Martie Holbrook, Maggie Eraser. Ann 
Bergschneider. Marianne Gau. Sara Fox- 
ley, Julianne Donoghue. Vicki Ribokas. 
Jim McEvoy. Maureen Cudmore. Car- 
olyn Cella. Mary Goodwin. Bob Fell, 
Genevieve Ploke. Jeanette Wortman, 
Tom Carl. Leonard Umscheid. Roger 
Barrack. Joanne Schindler. 



Last September, a few brave individuals undertook the 
task of writing, editing, photographing, and drawing up a 
304-page book called the "Blue Jay". The job is done, and 
now the staff prepares for its annual spring cleaning. 

Office facilities for the "Blue Jay" were enlarged, as 
all the typewriters, drawing boards and pica sticks were 
moved from the Dowling Annex. Editor Rennie Heath took 
command in two large and luxurious offices in the Student 
Activities Building across the street. Soon the hum of 
typewriters filled these offices, and as the year progressed 
the book took shape, page by page and pica by pica. 

Faculty moderator for the "Blue Jav" is Mr. C. Zeugner. 




CHECKING AND RE-CHECKING, and then Margaret Myers 
checks the page again, hunting for mistakes. 




BLUEJAY SPORTS EDITOR is Mike Treinen, who pauses 
from his work writing captions and cropping pics. 



COUNTING up the number of spaces 
for a caption is Barb Cianciaruso. 




<C 



CHECKING COPY is one of the duties 
of Mary Reres, who is, appropriately, 
Copy Editor. 




KOCU Executive Staff Brings Campus Dorms 




STATION MANAGER and amateur radio expert is Bill Dennis, 
his own radio station set up in the KOCU studios. 



ho has 



Above the bookstore, across the square from Deglman, 
next to the Student Center, and on the second floor of the 
Dowling Annex are the studios of KOCU, the radio station 
on the campus of Creighton University. 

The primary purpose of KOCU is to serve as a labora- 
tory for students and to provide entertainment for students 
and faculty. KOCU is a carrier-current station, and recep- 
tion is limited to those buildings to which the cable is con- 
nected. 

Students interested in all phases of radio production 
find their places as announcers, newscasters, sportscasters, 
and engineers. The office work, in the fields of music, traf- 
fic, and continuity, is handled by the coeds on the staff. 
Many staff members have their own shows, ranging from 
news commentary to drama and music. During the basket- 
ball season, the KOCU sports staff broadcasts play-by-play 
descriptions of all home games. 

First-semester Station Manager was Margaret Harris. 
Her successor is Bill Dennis, who is also an amateur radio 
operator with a short wave radio station set up in the 
KOCU studios as a separate radio medium and hobby. 



COMBO PERFORMERS Jim Hamilton, Fred Wolters and Jim Nicol 
engineer and announce their own disc jockey shows. 



DOWNBEAT signal Is given to the engineers, as Ben Phipps, John 
Jones and Ken Smith launch another panel program. 





294 



More News, Sports, Interviews, and Music 





FROM THE WORLD OF SPORTS, Bob Dobson finds a chuckle for 
£reighton fans — could it be that there's a misprint? 



NEWS DUET brings listeners up to date, as Bob Huck and Jim Hurley 
read the news of the nation and the world from UPI. 



MUSIC, TRAFFIC, AND CONTINUITY work is done by the gals at 
KOCU; J. Mabie, M. Myers, L. Lebens and C. Haller are busy. 




IN A RARE MOMENT, staff members Jim Hamilton, Fred Wolters, 
Cis Haller and Margie Myers chat about next week's format. 



A.-. 



K Hly*' -v- 






m 






■ , 


Kpi^^^ 






^^■■^B 




^^^^^HH 



'OS 




The Credo of Creighton 



We believe in God. 

We believe in the personal dignity 
of man. 

We believe that man has certain rights 
which come from God and not from 
the State. 

We therefore are opposed to all forms 
of dictatorship holding that the "total 
man" (totalitarianism) belongs to the 
State. 

We believe in the sanctity of the home 
— the basic unit of society. 

We believe in the natural right of 
private property, but likewise that priv- 
ate property, has its obligations. 

We believe that Labor has not only 
its rights but also its obligations. 

We believe that Capital has not only 
its rights but also its obligations. 

We are vigorously opposed to all 
forms of "racism" — persecution or 
intolerance because of race. 

We believe that liberty is a sacred 
thing, but that law, which regulates 
liberty, is a sacred obligation. 

We believe in inculcating all the es- 
sential liberties of American Democ- 
racy and take open and frank issue 
with all brands of spurious "democ- 
racy." 



We believe, briefly, in the teachings of Christ, who held 
that morality must regulate the personal, family, economic, 
political and international life of men if civilization is to 
endure. 



297 



ACTIVITIES INDEX 



Administration 60 

Advisors 66 

Agnew Hall 264 

Alpha Epsilon lota 231 

Alpha Kappa Psi 233 

Alpha Omega Alpha 232 

Alpha Phi Omega 240 

Alpha Psi Omega 231 

Alpha Sigma Alpha 220 

Alpha Sigma Nu 230 

American Chemical Society 149 

American Pharmaceutical Association . . 150 

Arts and Sciences, School of 68 

Arts Council 152 

Arts Sodality 1 76 

Artus, Order of 234 

Athletic Officials 189 

Baseball 212 

Basketball 192 

Beta Alpha Psi 232 

Blood Donors 127 

Blue Jay Pep Club 164 

Blue Jay Staff 292 

Board of Directors 63 

Board of Regents 64 

Bridge Club 153 

Bus. Ad. Booster Days 42 

Bus. Ad. Sodality 173 

Business Administration Dedication 20 

Business Administration, School of 84 

Campus Workers 135 

Choir 40, 155 

Christ Child 126 

Club Internationale 30 

Coed Sodality 1 74 

Commerce Coeds 155 

Convocation 116 

Corporation Meeting 44 

Cotillion Queen 288 

Creightonian Staff 290 

C.U.H.L.A 201 

Cutie Contest 25 

Debate Club 156 



Dedication 8 

Deglman Hall 265 

Delta Sigma Delta 242 

Delta Sigma Pi 244 

Delta Sigma Rho 233 

Dental Sodality 178 

Dentistry, School of 90 

Dowling Hall 268 

Faculty Dinner 19 

Fall Frolic 25 

Fine Arts Club 157 

First Lady of lota Kappa Epsilon 285 

Forward 6 

Freshman Cotillion 41 

Freshmen Week 12 

Gallagher Hall 21, 261 

Gamma Pi Epsilon 22( 

Golf 214 

Graduate School 116 

Hawaiian Club 158 

Health Service 133 

Helen of Troy 275 

Helen of Troy Candidates 274 

Homecoming 32 

Homecoming Queen 277 

Homecoming Queen Candidates 276 

Honorary Colonel 273 

Hui O'Hawaii 157 

Hypo, The 26 

Interfraternity Council 236 

Intramural Sports 208 

lota Kappa Epsilon 246 

King Creighton XXXVIII 281 

King Creighton Candidates 280 

Kingsmen 160 

K.O.C.U 294 

Law, School of 96 

Law Sodality 1 78 

Library 23 

Management Club 161 

Marketing Club 161 

Mary Hall 260 

Math Club 162 



Medical Clinic 122 

Medical Sodality 179 

Medical Technologists 124 

Medicine, School of 102 

Military 183 

Military Ball 28 

Nurses Club 162 

Pan-Hellenic Council 219 

Pasteur Club 163 

Phalanx 248 

Pharmacy, School of H2 

Pharmacy Sodality 179 

Phi Alpha Theta 233 

Phi Beta Pi 256 

Phi Chi 252 

Phi Delta Chi 251 

Phi Rho Sigma 254 

Queen Creighton XXXVIII 279 

Queen Creighton Candidates 278 

Queen of Diamonds 287 

Registration 14 

Rose of Delta Sigma Pi 284 

R.O.T.C. Honor Guard 23 

Spanish Club 170 

Spiritual Opportunities 172 

Student Bar Association 168 

Student Board of Governors 136 

Student Leadership Conference 18 

Student National Ed. Assn 166 

Sweetheart of Alpha Kappa Psi 282 

Sweetheart of Alpha Phi Omega 283 

Sweetheart of Phi Delta Chi 286 

Table of Contents 4 

Tennis 215 

Theta Phi Alpha 224 

Theta Upsilon 226 

University Relations 129 

Visiting Scholar Lectures 48 

Who's Who 142 

Women's Recreation Assn 170 

Xavier Forum 171 

Xi Psi Phi 257 

Young Democrats 171 



FACULTY AND ADMINISTRATION INDEX 



Ahsan, Sayd 114 

Baumann, Donald J 70 

Baumel, Julian J., Ph.D 104 

Begley, Dr. John P 17, 86 

Belford, J.V. (Duce) 8, 9 

Belford, Mrs. Rita 9, 201 

Belknap, Robert W 70 

Bergan, Archbishop Gerald T 19, 21 

Bergquist, Gordon N 70 

Bettinger, Alvin K 70 

Berry, James L 201, 205, 206, 213 

Bishop, Rev. Raymond J., S.J 70 

Bloomingdale, A. Lee 98 

Bogatz, Dr. Bernard M 9? 

Boland, George B ' 

Brehm, Ernest J 70 

Brody, Alfred W., M.D 104 

Brown, Laurence H 70 

Brugenhemke, L. B 63 

Burns, Charles W 184 

Burns, Katherine J 154 

Butkus, Dr. John J 91 

Byrne, Dr. Frank 70 



Carpenter, J. W., Jr 64 

Carroll, Kay 129 

Casper, Rev. Henry W., S.J 70 

Chisholm, Virginia F 85 

Conway, Bernard 44, 129 

Conway, Rev. Edward A., S.J 63 

Corbett, Edward P.J 19, 79 

Cordes, William S 70 

Costelloe, Rev. M. Joseph, S.J 70 

Courtney, Charles J 86 

Crampton, Dr. J. M 114 

Czerwinski, Ann L 114 

Dachauer, Rev. A., S.J 158 

Daly, Leo A 64 

Davlin, Rev. Ignatius J., S.J 70 

Decker, Rev. Vincent L., S.J 17 

Dietz, Nicholas, Jr., Ph.D 104 

Dolphin, Harry 205 

Donohue, Rev. Thomas, S.J 70 

Dossel, William E., Ph.D 104 

Doyle, James A 97 

Egan, Richard L., M.D 103 

Endres, Rev. Leroy E., S.J 97 



Ferguson, John, Ph.D 104 

Ferrano, Frank M., Ph.D 104 

Fitzgerald, William F 64 

Fitzgibbon, Rev. Gerald H., S.J 70 

Flanagan, Rev. Lawrence W., S.J 71 

Gaffney, Phil 131 

Ginsterblum, Rev. John M., S.J 153 

Gleason, Gerald E 19, 160 

Goodfellow, Elsie P., Ph.D 104 

Graham, Donald D 86 

Greco, Dr. S. J 13, 113 

Greenberg, Richard S., M.D 104 

Grinnell, Ed. H., Ph.D 104 

Heaney, Robert P., M.D 104 

Heaston, William R 86 

Hill, Marvin F., Ph.D 104 

Griffin, Maj. Gen. Thomas 29 

Gross, Rosemary 71 

Haberman, David A 71 

Halloran, Rev. John J., S.J 69 

Hamilton, Maurine M 12, 21, 66 

Hanley, Rev. James F., S.J 43 

Harck, Clifford W 71, 184, 187 



Harrington, Rev. Richard C, S.J. 13, 62, 117 

Harfigan, David E 71 

Hasbrouck, Rev. Bernard J., S.J 30, 205 

Marcher, Grace 129 

Henderson, Joseph S 185 

Henderson, Mrs. Mary 140 

Herx, Frederick C 71 

Heyv^ood, Leo T., M.D 129 

Hosford, W. D., Jr 64 

Hov^ard, Maurice C, M.D 64 

Hubenka, Lloyd J 71 

Hunt, Mary 63^ 75 

Jacks, Leo V., Ph.D 71 

Jacobs, Morris E 64 

Jacobson, A. F 65 

Jahn, Walter R 63, 160 

James, Mary 82 

Jolin, Rev. John J., S.J 171 

Jorgensen, Rev. Thomas N., S.J 71 

Jung, Rev. Ralph A., S.J 71 

Kelley, William E., M.D 104 

Kennedy, Leo R., Ph.D 71 

Kenny, Christopher L., Ph.D 149 

Kramper, Rev. James P., S.J 63, 71 

Kuckhahn, Capt. Karl 72 

Kramar, Jeno L., M.D 104 

Laas, Hans, Ph.D 72 

Landen, Clarence L 65 

Langdon, Harry N 1 54 

Langley, Rev. Wendell E., S.J 72 

Linn, Very Rev. Henry W., S.J 19, 61, 159 

Livingston, Milton 64 

Long, Louis F 65 

Lorincz, Albert B., M.D 105 

Lynch, James 43 

Mahoney, James D., M.D 105 

Maloney, Clare 63 

Markoe, Rev. John P., S.J 72 

Marley, John F., D.D.S 92 

Marsh, Loyal F., Ph.D 72 

McAuliffe, Rev. Harold J., S.J 156 



McCoy, Vera 140 

McGloin, Rev. Richard D.,. S.J 268 

McKain, John M., M.D 105 

McKenney, Rev. Thomas K., S.J 69 

McManus, John J. . . 33, 34, 35, 191, 201, 205 

Millard, W. B., Jr 65 

Miller, Rev. Austin E., S.J 66 

Miller, Theodore G 65 

Moore, Winsor 98 

Moragues, Vincent, M.D 105 

Mug«n, Rev. William L., S.J 63 

Murphy, Edw/ard 63 

Murphy, Rev. Thomas H., S.J 62 

Neenan, Rev. Robert P., S.J 72 

Neisius, Francis A 72 

Nielsen, Rallen B 183 

Nielson, Phyllis 69 

Nitsch, Thomas 86 

North, John E 98 

O'Connor, Edward B., Ph.D 72 

O'Donnell, Rev. W. Raymond, S.J 22 

O'Reilly, Michael J 98 

Parquet, Mary Ellen, Ph.D 72 

Patterson, Betty 72 

Paxton, G. Benjamin 78 

Perrin, Theodore L., M.D 105 

Pettis, Edward F 65 

Pfundt, Theodore R., M.D 105 

Phalen, Minnie 117 

Pieck, Manfred 98 

Renard, Rev. Henri J., S.J 72 

Piotrowski, Rev. Leonard P., S.J 66 

Pirruccello, Sebastian C 113 

Potter, John F 63 

Quinn, Rev. James J., S.J 103, 113 

Reilly, Robert T 63, 131 

Reinert, Rev. Carl M., S.J 17, 20, 22 

61, 62, 249 

Richardson, Fred S., D.D.S 92 

Ritter, Joseph Cardinal 22 

Roach, Rev. Virgil, S.J 185 



Robertson, L. S g^ 

Rohr, Col. Urban 29, 183, 185 

Ryan, Wayne L., Ph.D 105 

Sauceda, Rudolph 184 

Scallon, Rev. Joseph D., S.J 266 

Schemel, Dr. Robert H 92 

Schleich, Dr. Allan M 72 

Schlesinger, Allen B., Ph.D 73 

Schneller, Mary Margaret 73 

Severens, James M., Ph.D 105 

Shanahan, Rev. Robert, S.J 73 

Sharp, Rev. Edward A., S.J 73 

Sharp, Rev. Edward A., S.J 73 

Sheehan, John F„ Ph.D 73 

Silas, William 131 

Shaffer, Raymond D 86 

Skutt, V. J 65 

Smith, R. Dale, Ph.D 103 

Smith, Rev. Paul F., S.J 155 

Sobolik, Dr. Clinton F 92 

Speaker, Dr. T. J 114 

Spitznagle, Rev. Charles S., S.J 63 

Stormberg, Dr. Eugene F 92 

Stumph, Rev. Edmund J., S.J 91 

Swanson, Gilbert C 65 

Swerczek, Ronald E 73 

Takemura, K. H., Ph.D 73 

Te Poel, Louis 97 

Trumbauer, Irma 36 

Umscheid, Arthur G., Ph.D 73 

Urban, Theodore J., Ph.D 73 

Valentino, Salvatore, Ph.D 85 

Vaske, Rev. Martin C, S.J 73 

Vossen, Dorothy E 73 

Walsh, Floyd E., Ph.D 17, 20, 43, 44, 85 

Weber, Rev. Anthony P., S.J 269 

Wells, Ibert C, Ph.D 73 

Welsh, Capt. Robert W 73, 183 

Wilkowski, Victor 73, 183, 184 

Williams, Rev. Roswell C, S.J 63 

Zueqner, Charles W 73 



Adams, George 1 69 

Adams, Richard 1 69, 250 

Agenda, Darwin Henry 74 

Ahlers, Darlene 74, 228 

Alan, Richard J 106,230,232,254 

AIbi, Judith 155, 220 

Alderman, Joe 242 

Allen, Robert 74 

Allerton, John 115 

Aloysius, Sr., P.H.J.C 151 

Ament, Richard T 29, 87, 230, 249 

Anastasi, Lorene 171, 179,228,231 

Anderson, Bruce 168 

Anderson, John 1 63, 236 

Anderson, Pam 165, 190,261 

Andorfer, Stephen 1 50 

Andre, Elden 87, 1 60, 244 

Angotti, Donald 1 06, 252 

Apke, Thomas 206 

App, Thomas 157 

Arndorfer David 238 

Augustine, Robert 1 79, 25 1 

B 

Baciocco, Eugene A 106, 256 

Bailey, Richard 1 58 

Baker, John 25, 99, 1 68, 230 



STUDENT INDEX 

Bakos, James 191, 192, 199, 200, 202 

Balkovetz, Dolores 220 

Ban, Arnold 87 

Bang, Mary 259 

Barbaglia, JoAnn 222 

Barbier, Arthur 106, 179 

Barger, Janet 1 64, 226 

Barinaga, Albert 93, 178, 237, 257 

Barnes, William 150,251 

Barrack, Regina 

Barragan, Jose 165, 241 

Barrett, Arthur 106, 256 

Barrett, Robert 74, 248 

Barry, G. Bernard 87, 232, 244 

Barta, Carol 13, 79 

Barta, Frank 240 

Barton, Dala 1 50 

Bates, James 93, 1 78, 242 

Bates, Jeannette 32, 33, 37, 38, 39 

74, 142, 174, 228, 277, 278 

Batt, Julie 161 

Bausch, Laurence 161 

Bazis, Albert 232, 244 

Becker, James 74, 248 

Becker, Judith 1 54 

Belford, Maryanne 47, 74, 142, 174 

224, 228, 229, 278, 293 

Bell, Robert 74, 248 

Berg, Wallace 150 

Bergan, Martha 151, 171, 174 



Bergschneider, Ann 12, 74, 142, 163 

226, 235, 276, 278, 290 

Bernica, Jane 25, 173, 174,218,220 

Bertagnolli, Adele 1 56 

Biegelmeier, Fran 170, 21', 224 

Billerbeck, Sharon 167 

Binder, Terese 218, 220, 274 

Biven, Glen 93, 242 

Black, Bernadetfe 1 62 

Black, Jerry 153 

Blaylock, James 87 

Bluvas, Marlene 218, 220, 228 

Bodensteiner, Terry 246 

Boes, Lyie 158 

Boettele, Bob 154 

Bohachevsky, Roman 28, 240, 248 

Boland, James 1 54 

Bollinger, William 265 

Bosco, Fred 240 

Bowman, Alice 218,220 

Brackle, Ronald 1 58 

Bradley, Roger 74,233,154,231 

Brady, H. Lee 25 

Brady, Michael 248 

Bray, John 238 

Bray, Robert 1 68 

Brazda, Patricia 1 62 

Brazil, Mary Jo 74, 274, 276, 278 

Breisch, Robert 87, 101, 160 

Brennan, Richard 139 

Brenner, Maxine 27,219,226,231 



Briardy, Paul 87, 232, 244 

Brick, James 191 

Bfiesmeister, Richard 139 

Brincks, Richard 161 

Broghammer, Robert 246 

Brookhouser, Pat 18, 23, 39 74, 136 

142, 161, 176, 230 

Bruning, Ted 248 

Bryant, Ronald 1 67 

Buchta, Bernard 244, 248 

Buckley, Coleen 99, 1 68, 228 

Buckley, RoseMary 74, 171, 174 

Buerman, Grace 150, 179 

Bukowski, Donald 74, 248 

Bunge, Mary Kay 157, 170,25' 

Burchfiel, Robert 1 69 

Buresh, Jerry 94, 136, 143,243 

Buresh, Yvonne 165,167,221 

Burk, Thomas 1 60 

Burke, Ann 161 

Burke, Celeste 156, 174 

Burke, JoAnne 1 74 

Burke, Sharon 28, 165, 190 

Burke, Timothy 1 60 

Burnett, John 21 

Burns, Caryl 154, I 55 

Burns, James 152, 159, 161 

Busse, Michael 206 

Butalla, Barth 26, 50, 51 

Byers, Walter 1 67 

Byrne, John 246 

c 

Caffrey, Velda 220 

Calhoun, Jon 83 

Califano, Ted 14? 

Callaghan, John 191, 291 

Cannon, Stephen 74, 1 78, 23 1 

Capellupo, Toni 28, 29, 38, 75, 82 

276, 278 
Cardwell, William . 75, 154, 158, 163 

235, 292 

Carey, Lynn R '9, 168 

Cariani, Don 106, 256 

Carl, Tom 46, 99, 136, 143, 209 

Carollo, Vincent 106, 256 

Carroll, Karen 164, 218, 220 

Carrow, Ronald 151 

Castellinl, Lucia 227 

Castellino, Ronald 106,256 

Caulfield, John 43, 244 

Cavanaugh, Ann 222 

Cavitt, William ' 34, 164 

Cella, Carolyn 225 

Cella, Nancy 174, 224 

Chang, Hing 171, 178, 230, 242 

Chang, Wayland 1 57 

Chapman, Jack 87, 1 69, 250 

Chard, John 280 

Chee, Lila Jane 228, 231 

Cialdella, Ritalyce 225 

Cianciaruso, Barbara 18, 46, 75, 143 

228, 279, 293 

Clark, Sandra 74, 224 

Cleary, Agnes 74, 1 62, 228 

Clements, Thomas 208, 209 

Click, Jane 165, 170 

Cockjon, Geri 75 

Coffey, Richard 267 

Cogl?y, Kathy 167 

Collins, Diana 161, 220 

Collins, Terrence 106, 222, 256 

Collison, Robert 106, 256 

Collison, Tom 75 

Comeau, Paul 1 69, 178,230 



Conis, Thomas 99, 

Conklin, Robert 

Connolly, William 

Connor, Gloria 75, 1 74, 

Connor, James 

Connor, Thomas 

Connors, Kay 

Conway, Michael 1 59, 

Conway, Patrick 

Cook, Joan 1 54, 

Cordova, David 

Corrigan, Lawrence 1 69, 

Coyle, Mary 

Craig, Donald 

Crane, Paul 99, 

Crawford, Noel 

Creighton, Joseph 

Crilly, John 

Crist, Robert 

Cross, Stephen 1 56, 

Crouse, Larry 

Cruz, Octavio 

Cudmore, Maureen 

Cunningham, Kathleen 

Curran, Robert 1 52, 

Curran, William . . 

Czaplicki, Tom 75, 154, 

Czerwinski, Joseph .... 



75 
169 
226 
167 
150 
220 
161 
150 
170 
236 
250 
262 
158 
168 
151 
150 
164 
136 
158 
151 
157 
190 
164 
158 

75 
268 
154 



D 



Dagerman, Dan 75, 205 

D'Alessio, Anthony 106, 256 

Daly, Alice 174 

Daly, Dennis 75 

Dante, Kathy 75, 127, 162, 174, 228 

Daul, Lois 150, 179 

Davis, Stephen 1 69 

Davis, Wirth 158 

Debs, Fred 93, 178, 242 

Delaney, James 246 

Delgado, Cecil 173 

Dell, Pete 87, 232, 244, 280 

DeMarco, Peter 1 06 

DeMarco, Ralph 75, 240 

DeMarois, Robert 93 

Demma, Perry 244, 267 

Dempsey, Kathy 226 

Dennis, Mary 155 

Dennis, William 2'4 

Devich, Jim 269 

Devich, Michael 248 

Dhaenens, Judy 165, 22 1 

Dick, Donald 238 

Dickerson, James 251 

Dickson, Raymond 115 

Diez, Roger 27, 240 

Dimig, William 151 

Distefano, Joseph 2 1 3, 244 

Dobson, Robert 295 

Dolan, Charles 106, 254 

Dolan, Daniel 99, 1 68, 209 

Dolan, Gary . . 1 58 

Dolan, Tom 150 

Donahoe, Richard 1 65 

Donlon, Genevieve 231 

Donoghue, Juliann 75, 226, 228, 233 

Dowart, Beverly 139, 162,226,274 

Doss, Allen 1 76, 248 

Douda, Betty 75, 174, 228 

Douma, David 93,230,257 

Dovgan, Samo '. 1 06 

Dowd, Duane 238 

Dowd, Thomas 1 69 

Dowling, Tom 76, 191, 200, 201, 205, 230 

Downing, Kathy 171 



Doyle, Kathleen 164 

Doyle, Robert 115, 150,251 

Doyle, Sharon 152, 174, I'O, 218, 220 

262, 274, 276 

Drahota, Barbara 1 62, 1 65 

Drefs, John 76, 176 

DuBe, James 115, 151,251 

Duffy, Dan 1 76, 246 

Dugan, Dennis 76, 209, 234, 246 

Dugan, Jack 1 39, 1 65, 238 

Dugan, Mary Jo 75, 80, 152, 174, 226 

234, 292 

Dugan, Mike 99, 1 68, 178,208,209 

Dugan, Pat 209, 244 

Dugdale, Tom 176 

Duggan, Jo Ellen 221 

Duke, Carol 221 

Dunn, William 169 

Dunning, Richard 9', 168,250 

Dvorak, Allen 158 

Dwyer, Paul 154 

Dwyer, Robert 76, 1 69 

E 

Easley, John 205, 215 

Ebel, Connie 1 65 

Eckerman, Roberta 15, 137, 143, 156 

174, 226, 228, 233 

Ehm, Catherine 76, 2 1 8, 220 

Eickhoff, Charles 115, 251 

Eickholt, Robert 191 

Eilian, Hekmatollah 106,254 

Eischeid, Larry 250 

Eischeid, Maurice 241, 244 

Eisele, Robert 1 54 

Emery, Randy 161 

Engler, Michael 137 

Ennis, Jerry 93, 165, 257 

Enright, Robert 1 07 

Essy, Doug 265 

Even, Leroy 1 07, 256 



F 



Factor, Donald 



. , 46, I 15, 137, 144, 
179, 230, 

Faier, Matt 

Fangman, John 87, 1 60, 

Fangman, Terry 93, 178, 

Farrell, Joan 

Farring, Mike 

Feeney, Joseph 

Fell, Robert 76, 163, 235, 

Ferdani, Elio 93, 

Ferguson, Claire 

Ferrante, Phillith 165, 

Ferraro, Dennis 

Ferron, William 

Fisher, Gerald 87, 

Fitzgerald, Sharron 

Fitzsimmons, Edward 

Flannigan, Michael ' 169, 171, 

Flemmer, Sheila 218, 

Floersch, Mary 76, 224, 

Flucke, Linda 

Fogarty, Edward 

Fogarty, Sharon 

Foley, Gerald 

Foley, Sr. M. Cecilia 

Fonfara, Barbara 

Foral, Janice 165, 171, 218, 

Foran, Patrick 

Forehand, Harry 

Foreman, Leroy 18, 169, 178,230, 



150 
251 
213 
244 
242 
154 
266 
241 
291 
257 
164 
221 
257 

76 
240 

87 
176 
250 
220 
274 
165 

76 

25 
176 
151 
154 
220 
158 
191 
233 



Fowler, Rita 225 

Foxley, Sara 76,228,233 

Franch, Dona 151 

Fraser, Maggie 152, 1 67, 170 

Frenzer, Dave ... 42, 44, 87, 144, 173, 244 

Fretz, Tom 205, 2 1 3, 249 

Fromm, Leonard 1 58 

Fuhrman, Mark 169,250 

Fujii, Creighton 1 57 

Fulcher, Stanlee 126 

Funaro, Patricia . 76, 1 74 



Gabrieie, Anthony 107, 179, 

Gaherty, Thomas 

Gale, Beth 162, 165, 174, 224, 

Gallagher, Ann 

Gallagher, Marjorie 

Gallee, Maggie 174, 220, 

Galley, John 169, 

Garrigan, Marya 

Garvey, Ann 220, 

Gau, Marianne 18, 47, 76, 144, 

174, 224, 228, 276, 

Gearhart, Lamoine 

Geihs, Fredrick 99, 168, 

Geisler, Larry 76, 155, 163, 171, 

Gentrup, Sr. Clarice 

George, Robert 1 07, 

George, Sherry 25, 

Gerken, Cari 139, 174, 

Geyer, Rick 

Gibilisco, Ross 151, 

Gilbert, Michele 139, 161, 174, 

Gilg, Mary Claire 

Gillogly, Richard 

Giombetti, Gerald 

Girard, Donald 

Gish, Ann 

Gisi, Lyie 169, 178, 236, 237, 240, 

Gleason Mary 1 56, 

Glenn, James 215, 

Goaley, Thomas 87, 

Gonzalez, Claudio 171,240, 

Goodner, Vernon 

Goodson, Donna 

Goodwin, Mary 

Gosney, Richard 93, 178, 

Gozaine, Camilo 77, 

Graham, James 

Grahek, Marilyn 

Grandone, Marion 218, 

Grasso, Jess 

Greco, Deanna 1 74, 

Green, Mary Kay 226, 

Green, Patrick 18, 24, 

Green, Shelley 1 64, 

Green, Thomas 1 50, 

Gregg, Phyllis 25, 226, 

Grinnell, Edward 107, 

Groark, Jan 1 54, 1 74, 

Growney, Pat 

Guarnaccia, Vincent 107, 

Gubbels, John 88, 173, 

Guinan, Robert 99, 1 78, 

Guthridge, Sheryle 



252 
76 
274 
240 
225 
222 
250 
153 
222 
152 
278 
151 
250 
235 
I 15 
254 
174 
224 
242 
161 
226 
76 
77 
169 
168 
259 
248 
221 
241 
173 
248 
87 
171 
165 
242 
240 
158 
227 
220 
151 
227 
227 
47 
224 
25! 
263 
256 
226 
246 
256 
232 
209 
170 



Hamilton, James 294, 2'5 

Hamlin, John 93, 1 78, 257 

Hammerski, Judy 164, 222, 262 

Hammond, Thomas 206 

Hanna, Pat 1 50, 151, 1 79, 230, 25 1 

Hannan, Kathy 165 

Hannon, William 238 

Hannum, Sandra 171, 263 

Hansell, Margaretta 218, 220 

Hansen, Dirk 238 

Harnsen, Thomas 115, 1 50 

Harr, Larry 99, 168 

Harrington, Jerry 169, 250 

Harris, Bernard 107, 256 

Harris, Margaret 163,228,235 

Hart, Michael 1 60, 244 

Hartley, Stephen 215 

Haykin, Martin 107,256 

Havnes, JoElla 150 

Heath, Rennie 47, 77, 144, 175, 224 

233, 278, 292 

Heck, Larry 176 

Heinz, Lynda 154, 161 

Hellman, Robert 213 

Herkenrath, Shari 1 60, 226 

Hext, Thomas 206 

Hey, Keith 46, 169, 178, 230 

Hicks, Sam 88, 230, 232, 238 

Hietter, Mary 161 

Hill, George 27,77,164,231,236 

237, 248 

Hill, Mary Alice 170 

Hittner, Paul 155, 167 

HIadik, Jane 224, 261 

HIadik, Judy I 1 5, I 5 1 , I 79, 224, 278 

Hoden, Leroy 1 57 

Hoesing, John 149, 246 

Hoff, Bob 158, 215 

Hoff, John 152 

Hoffman, Fred 2 1 5, 240 

Hoffman, Roger 88, 173, 230, 232, 248 

Hohn, Jim 152 

Holbrook, Marti 28, 29, 276 

Holloway, Dave 77, 149 

Holm, Dennis 206 

Holmes, Regina 161 

Homan, Joe 1 54 

Honda, Alan 1 57 

Hopfenspirger, Paddy 224, 225 

Horback, Larry 244 

Horn, Leslie 170, 1 75, 226 

Horn, Vincent 1 69 

Horvath, Cyril 1 60, 206 

Hotta, Ray 157 

Houck, Katherine 1 65, 227 

Howath, Charles 1 58 

Huck, Bob 154, 295 

Huff, Arden 107, 256 

Huff, Charles 297 

Hulm, Cecilia 18, 155, 156 

Hunker, Joe 46, 169 

Hurley, Don 268 

Hurley, Jim 264, 295 

Husak, Tom 115 

Hyde, Roberta 154 



J 



H 



Hacker, Larry 88, 240 

Hakel, Thomas 213 

Halfmoon, Frank 77 

Hall, James 248 

Haller, Cicily 157, 164, 175,295 



Jackley, George 233 

Jacobs, Mary Ann 26, 27, 163 

James, Carolyn 77 

James, Judy 77 

James, Sharyn 77, 2 1 8, 220 

Janda, Richard 77 

Jandura, Lawrence 1 54 

Jarry, Mary Lou 1 64 



J a worski, Tom 213 

Jeanette, Sister M 1 5 1 

Jefferies, Ron 77, 154, 162 

Jenkins, Carolyn 259 

Jimenez, Santos 167, 191, l''3, 205, 213 

Johnson, Helen 274 

Johnson, James 107, 256 

Jones, John 238, 294 

Jones, Mary Ellen 77 

Jones, Mary Jeanne 220, 222 

Joye, Martin 107,236,237,256 

Juergens, Jeanette 161, 225 

Julien, Bob 248 

Junge, Henry 169, 178 

Jungers, Dean 1 58 

K 

Kafka, Gay 77, 246, 247 

Kantack, Gene 243 

Karlin, Agnes 1 52 

Kasher, Jim 33, 137, 145, 230, 244 

Kathol, Bob 43, 230, 232, 237, 244 

Kaufmann, Jim 160,244 

Kaus, Mike 88, 245 

Kealy, Earl 88, 169 

Kean, Eugene 211 

Keenan, Maureen 225 

Keenan, Tom 255 

Keffeler, Paul 115 

Keffler, Jim 169 

Keilly, Ed 176 

Keilly, John 107, 179, 256 

Keitges, Julie ... 30, 77, 155, 228, 231, 235 

Keller, Dave 245, 267 

Kelley, Patrick 154, 158 

Kelley, Sam 165 

Kellogg, John 169,178,205,215 

Kelly, Francis 158 

Kelly, G. Patrick 170 

Kelly, Jim 88, 1 38, 245 

Kelly, Joseph 171, 178 

Kelly, Joseph P 93 

Kelly, Judy 164, 170, 263 

Kemmy, Paul 13 

Kennedy, Dennis 238 

Kennedy, Hank 43, 88,245 

Kennedy, John 93, 257 

Kenny, Jim 107, 256 

Kenworthy, Paul 1 76, 240 

Keough, Connie 77, 1 76 

Kerr, Gordon 264 

Killeas, M. Linda 1 55, 228 

Killeen, Marialyce 77,224 

Kilnowski, John 151 

Kilpatrick, Richard 93,257 

Kilzer, Tom 264 

Kimble, Jack 161 

King, Richad 99, 168 

Kingery, John 93, 280 

Kisicki, Jim 149 

Kissel, Kathy 218, 220 

Klein, Francis 151 

Kleinschmidt, Mona 1 64 

Kneifl, Karen 151, 221, 223 

Kochis, Bill 101, 169, 250 

Koenigsman, Dave 88, 238 

Kogut, Bob 213 

Kolb, Marv 255 

Kolenda, Dave 99, 168, 250 

Kosch, Judy .... 18, 47, 77,226,229,278 

Kosick, Penny 1 57, 1 64 

Kovarik, Wenzel 107 

Kozal, Dick 176 

Krajeski, Jim ' 57 

Krajicek, Jean 78, 175 



Krannawifter, Jim ... 28 29, 248 

Kresbach, Bob 107, 138, 145, 179, 220 

230, 252 

Krebsbach, Kay 218 

Kredaras, Larry 155 

Krejci, Ed 248 

Krejci, John 149 

Kros, Jim 78, 213 

KrumI, Bob 88, 232 

Kruzich, Tom 252 

Krzan, Adrienne 78, 1 75, 229 

Kucirek, Bernice 149, 164, 226 

Kudeiko, Barbara 155 

Kullbom, Merrill 78, 185,249 

Kurtz, Jeanne 218,219,220,229 

Kyral, Janet 226 



L 



LaBatt, Earl 151 

LaFrance, Mike 99, 168, 178 

LaGreca, John 149, 249 

LaLone, Mellie 227 

Lamb, Larry 250 

Lambert, Terry 211 

Lane, John 24 

Langdon, Jerry 1 58, 1 76 

Langdon, John 75, 152, 158, 176, 230 

Langley, Mary Beth 28, 29, 165,273 

Lankas, Jack 1 60 

Larsen, Lee 1 69 

Larson, Gerry 94, 242 

Larson, Kathie 28, 259, 282 

LaSala, Clara 231 

Laufenberg, Susan 222 

Laughlin, Gary 115, 150, 179, 236, 245 

251, 280 

Laughlin, Jerry 237 

Laughlin, Phil 78, 246 

Lavinger, Paul 108,254 

Lazzaro, Nancy 1 65, 22 1 

Leahy, Joe 100,168,250,280 

Lebens, Larry 295 

Lebens, Susan 1 64 

Lehan, Joseph 150, 151 

Lehnert, Mary Lu 261 

Lehnert, Rita 222 

Leise, Clair 43, 78, 238 

Leisen, Sharon 78, 227, 235 

Lenahan, Jack 74, 138, 139, 161, 246 

Lenczowski, Jerry 78, !64, 176 

Lennemann, Leo 245 

Lenzini, Mary Jean 165 

Leonard, John 1 58 

Lepo, Suzi 1 64 

Leppert, Larry 240 

Leske, Gary 94, 242 

Leuck, Jack 88, 238 

Leuschen, Jim 78 

Lewis, Al 214, 267 

Lewis, Darrell 161 

LIckteig, Tom 78 

Lieb, Jack 153, 161, 205, 214, 215 

Liechti. Sue 221, 223 

Lies, Julianne 1 53, 175 

Lindstrom, Mary 1 64, 263 

Lippold, Janet 78, 227 

Little, Dave 158, 215 

Lock, Charles 100, 168 

Loftus, Rosemary 1 64 

Logan, Linda 78, 227 

Looft, Barbara 88, 155, 160, 171 

Loos, Patrick 1 70 

Loos, Robert 1 70 

Lopardos, Richard 238 



Lopez, Carlos 78, 1 70 

Lorenz, Pat 240 

Lucinio, Mary 1 64 

Ludden, Mike 206 

Lum, Magruder 1 57, 208 

Lutwitze, Larry 1 54, 1 67 

Lutzer, Dave 1 62 

Lux, Jack 169, 250 

Lydom, Tom 1 6 1 

Lynch, Mike 191,245 

Lyons, Anna Mary 78, 175, 229 

Lyons, Mike 206 

M 

Mabie, Joanne 1 57, 260, 295 

MacDonald, William 78, 240 

Mack, David 1 08, 1 79, 256 

Mack, Richard 78,161 

Macy, Ronald 1 08, 256 

Madura, Sr. M. Lucille 151 

Magassy, Csaba 108,256 

Magee, Robert 88, 238 

Maguire, Joseph 252 

Maher, Michael 238 

Maher, Thomas 252 

Mahon, William 94, 1 78 

Manesis, John 108, 254 

Manhart, Mark 94, 138, 1 78, 242 

Mannion, Tim 1 60, 2 1 5, 245 

Mansfield, Thomas 94, 1 78 

Markhofer, Jean 154, 165 

Martin, Dave 43 

Masters, Tom 1 54 

Matthews, Karen 1 75, 2 1 8, 220 

Maftson, John 1 63 

Maus, Annette 165,221 

Maus, Mary 220 

Maxwell, Larry 39, 1 73, 245 

May, Richard 100, 168 

Mayerhofer, Hans 79 

Mayle, Robert 108, 256 

Maynard, Molly 263 

McAuliff, Patricia 79, 227 

McCabe, John 154 

McCabe, Robert 79, 205, 2 1 3 

McCabe, William 108,256 

McCandless, Donald 1 50 

McCarthy, John 257 

McCarthy, Leo 138, 145, 168, 178, 230 

McCarty, Jane 1 62 

McClaren, Margaret 79 

McClure, John 206 

McCluskey, Annette 292 

McConville, Patricia 30, 163, 175,263 

McCormack, Patricia 1 62 

McCormick, James 245 

McCormick, Larry 1 64 

McCullough, Jeanne 160, 227 

McDermott, Mary Ann .. 79, 155, 164, 175 

226, 227 

McDermott, Paul 108, 145, 179,256 

McDonald, John 151 

McDonald, Richard 94, 242 

McDonnell, Dennis 108,254 

McElenney, James 240 

McEvoy, James 18, 24, 46, 79, 138 

146, 163, 235 

McGee, Patrick 1 58 

McGill, Michael 1 69, 250 

McGovern, Maureen 161, 225 

McGowan, Barbara 79, 225 

WcGowan, John 25 

McGowan, Mary Jo 225 

McGrath, Patricia 165,221,288 

McGreevy, Kathleen 162 



McGreevy, Patrick 108,252 

McGuire, Jim 206 

McGuire, John 1 52 

McGuire, Stephen 213 

McGuire, Suzie 219, 220 

McKenna, Susanna 162, 165, 225 

McLaughlin, Jane 162 

McManamon, Pete 191, 196,205 

McNeill, David 158,171 

McRedmond, Kathleen 79, 175 

Meehan, Patrick 94,178,242 

Meisfer, Mary Ann 79, 162, 175, 227, 229 

Merrick, James 79, 1 53, 240 

Mesmer, Theresa 79 

Meyers, Susan 274 

Meyers, Sr. Mary 151 

Meysenburg, James 79 

Micek, Jerome 149,249 

Micek, Nancy 149,165 

Michael, Brenda 155,175,221,223 

Mihelic, James 29 1 

Miles, Gordon 1 69 

Millard, Herb 79, 190, 191, I '5, 205 

213, 280 

Miller, Gary 80 

Miller, George 238, 249 

Miller, Karen 1 55, 1 60 

Miller, Patrick 1 54, 245, 265 

Miller, Paul 150 

Mills, Robert 108,256 

MItera, Louis 1 76, 246 

Mixan, Anne 162, 165, 190,221,287 

Moeller, Gerald 94, 242 

Moeller, Stephen 206 

Moellers, Cathy 162, 164, 190 

Monahan, James 100, 168, 178 

Monahan, William 100, 168 

Monroe, Suzanna 27, 1 54 

Montgomery, Dale 173,232,252 

Montoya, Mary 7', 219, 221 

Moody, Randy 80 

Mooney, Michael 1 69 

Moragues, Vincent 241 

Moreira-Conrado, Allen 108 

Moriarity, Mary 164,167,219,221 

Morin, Dennis 165, 167 

Morocco, Kay 167,221,223 

Morrison, Samuel 169, 250 

Morrow, Pam 41, 165 

Moser, Joel 30, 34, 79, 83, 146, 160 

231, 235 

Moy, Vernon 94, 243 

Moylan, Thomas 1 08, 254 

Mrzlak, Margaret 1 62 

Muchlig, Maureen , . . . . 161 

Mueting, Richard 168,230 

Muhlbauer, Ron 239 

Mullen, Owen 264 

Muller, Tom 108 

Munch, Francis 13 

Murillo, Charles 94, 1 78, 243 

Murphy, James 25, 267 

Murphy, "Kathleen 1 64 

Murphy, Richard 245 

Musil, Betty 139, 219, 221 

Myers, Margaret 31,163,293,295 

Myles, Charles 246 

N 

Nackman, Ben 242 

Nanfito, Joe 247 

Naughtin, Nano 77, 79, 225, ?92 

Naughton, Tom 211 

Navin, James 108, 232 

Nelson, Michael 88 



Nemec, Edward 249 

Nemec, Elaine 219,220,221,262 

Nemecek, Francis 158, 164, 239 

NeppI, Edward 1 54, 1 59, 232 

Nespole, Anthony 10', 179, 236, 237 

Nespole, Michael 252 

Neu, Mary Jo 79 

Neuhaus, Howard 88 

Newman, Mary Ann 221, 223 

Nicol, James 163, 294 

Niehaus, Roland 1 69 

Nimmo, Linda 164, 190 

Niftier, Nancy 1 64 

J^locita, Diana 1 62 

Moller, Leon 94, 178, 243 

Nollette, Ronald 89, 160, 173,239 

Noonan, Bryan 206, 2 1 3 

Norden, Jack 80 

Novak, Joanne 219, 221, 286 

o 

Oberg, Kent 25, 89, 245 

Oberman, Robert 16' 

O'Brien, John 1 69 

O'Brien, Margaret 225 

O'Brien, Pat 80, 146, 225, 229, 276 

278, 292 

O'Connell, David 109, 254 

O'Connelt, Kathleen 80, 229, 233 

O'Connor, Dennis 29 , 80, 249 

O'Connor, James 23? 

O'Daniel, Michael 89, 239 

Odeen, Craig 1 58 

Officer, Chuck .. 191, 196, 201, 203, 205, 213 

O'Halloran, Mary 225 

O'Keefe, Mary Lee 175 

O'Keefe, Thomas 109, 179,256 

Olhasso, Pete 89, 160, 205, 213 

Olive, Dave ... 18, 47, 80, 146, 152, 230, 280 

O'Malley, John 167, 171 

Ondracek, James 89, 239 

O'Neil, Jean 80, 229, 233, 285, 292 

O'Neill, John 158 

O'Neill, Pat 247 

O'Rorke, Frances 1 64 

Ostransky, Martin 80 

Oswald, Louis 89, 239 

Oswald, Mary 80 

P 

Pace, Michael > 245 

Padden, Patricia 227, 274, 284 

Padrnos, Wayne 173 

Paladino, Fred 241 

Pallidino, Joyce 227 

Panther, Neil 150, 179,246,247 

Pape, Mary 1 70, 175 

Parker, Donald 100, 168, 230 

Parker, Roger 1 64 

Parrish, Richard 157 

Paul, Steve 156 

Paulus, Francis 80 

Pawol, James 1 70 

Payne, John 80, 1 76, 249 

Pease, Ellen 170, 227 

Petersen, Gerald 89 

Peterson, Arlene 80, 175,229,23) 

Peterson, Mary Beth 149, 175 

Petruconis, Steve 151 

Pettid, Fred 158 

Pettinger, James 80 

Pfaff, Larry 241 

Pfaff, William 161,179,35! 



Phalen, James 81 

Phelan, Richard 211 

Phipps, Ben 247, 294 

Phipps, Lynda 1 6 1 , 1 64, 222 

Pias, Michael 1 58, 268 

Piccolo, Connie 80 

Piccolo, Joseph 1 50 

Pleiss, Daniel 1 73 

Pleiss, Jim 173 

Pleiss, Thomas 1 73, 232, 234 

Plinck, William 94, 243 

Ploke, Genevieve 80, 163, 170,235 

Pluchacek, Thomas 89 

Pokraka, David 36, 89, 245 

Potter, John 1 58 

Pound, Rosemarie 1 64 

Powers, Sharron 164, 227 

Pravecek, Marcine 1 62, 1 65 

Prisco, Harry 1 58 

Pruitte, Leslie 80 

Pruss, Rod 239 



Quinn, Kathleen 259 

Quintero, Pete 241 

Quon, Donald 1 57 



R 



Radanovick, Edward 81, 176 

Rakowski, James 1 76 

Rang, Francis 170,24! 

Raymer, Judykay 12,219,221,229 

Raynor, Walter 81, 209, 247 

Reardon, William 109, 179,254 

Recker, Dick 237, 247 

Redle, Maurita 225, 274 

Redmond, John 24 1 

Reefe, John 1 69 

Reffert, Donald 89, 160, 241 

Reidmann, William 173 

Reilly, Marybeth 161, 170, 175 

Reinhardt, Fred 151 

Reinig, Donald 81 

Reinsch, Howard 239 

Rejda, Edward 81, 187 

Rensch, Pay 149, 158, 164 

Reres, Mary 46, 156, 162, 175, 233, 292 

Ribokas, Victoria 89, 155, 156, 160 

Riegel, John 150 

Riley, John 81, 247 

Riley, Robert 100, 168 

Rios, Salvador 1 58 

Riser, Frank 158 

Ritchie, Michaeie Ann 162, 175, 227 

Roberts, Kaylon 24' 

Robilotto, Carol 161 

RobI, Ronald 81, 249 

Rock, Michael 269 

Roe, Thomas 89, 1 39, 239 

Roettele, Beth 155, 164 

Roncka, Judy 1 64 

Roode, Constance 155 

Rose, Frank 81, 269 

Rosenblatt, Donald 109, 254 

Rosenthal, James 1 53 

Rosenthal, John 81, 153, 167 

Rosse, Michaeie Anna 1 75, 227 

Rossman, Mike 1 54, 1 62 

Rouse, Tim 18, 47, 81, 147, 165, 176 

177, 230, 233 

Rowen, Thomas 1 69, 209 

Rowley, Richard 16', 206, 250 



Rowley, Mac 235 

Rudol, Jarmilla 219, 221 

Runnels, Dave 239 

Rupprecht, Paul 139, 150,251 

Russell, Diane 1 39 

Ruthman, Rita 225 

Ryan, Doran 1 8 

Ryan, Genevieve 259 

Ryan, Michael 163, 249, 291 

Ryan, Sue 222 

Rypel, Thomas 267 



Saffell, Bob 1 69, 250 

Sagawa, Bob 1 69 

Saksa, Stevellen 1 54, 1 62 

Sand, Gregory 13 

Sandoval, Elivinio 95, 170, 178, 257 

Sanmartin, Jorge 81, 170 

Santoro, Nicholas 81, 249 

Savage, Anne 81 

Schafer, Daniel 89, 159, 160 

Schaefer, John 1 52, 1 59 

Schaeffer, Spencer 161 

Schanilec, Connie 190 

Schenk, Robert 95, 178, 230, 243 

Schepers, Karen 170,175,219,221 

Schepers, Sandra 81,175,229 

Scherr, Helen 81, 225 

Scheuring, Marlene 274 

Schindler, Joanne 38, 153, 175, 190 

219, 221, 276 

Schlautman, David 89, 232 

Schlautman, Sr. Jacolyn 115, 147,234 

Schlegelmick, Tye 1 58 

Schlentz, Sue 24 

Schmaedick, Gerald .. 81, 127, 159, 234, 235 

Schmidt, Charlotte 222 

Schmit, Pat 245 

Schneider, Charlotte 154, 165, 170 

Scholl, Carol , 165, 221 

Schreck, Gerald 95, 243 

Schreier, Carol 82, 126, 153, 175 

Schuchart, Tom 245 

Schultz, Edward 95, 243 

Schultz, James 252, 255 

Schumacher, Sr. Johanna 151 

Schwartz, Bab 109, 122, 179,230,254 

Schwee, Rita 175 

Schwieterman, Agnes .... 162, 227, 260, 275 

Schwinghammer, Mary 82, 149, 171,225 

Scott, Sharon 1 54, 1 70, 175 

Schneider, Charlotte 164, 165, 170 

Searl, James 89, 245 

Searl, John 160, 237, 245 

Sedlacek, Jon 239 

Seiner, Louis 1 65 

Seitz, Richard 206 

Settgast, Richard 89 

Seuntjens, Tom 239 

Sexton, Forrest 1 00, 1 68 

Shane, Donald 177 

Shanley, Mary Kay 1 65 

Sheaff, James 1 56 

Sheehan, Sharon 151, 227 

Sheppard, Dorothy 262 

Sherlock, Gary 265 

Sherman, Connie 162, 260 

Sherman, Gerald 150, 251 

Shimokawa, Edward 157 

Shimokawa, Howard 157, 209 

Short, Sharon 227 

Shovaken, Thomas 267 

Shultz, Edward 280 



Slech, Richard 241 

Siegler, Francis 82, 235, 241 

Sievers, William 1 50 

Silas, Paul 78, 190, 191, 192, 195 

196, 197, 198, 199, 200 202, 203, 204, 207 

Silvestrini, Carl 82, 191, 194, 205, 267 

Simon, Jerry 245 

Sinnott, Thomas 1 60 

Sirian, Lew 82, 212, 213 

Slahorek, George , . 109, 232, 256 

Slaninger, Jeanne 1 75, 22 1 

Smet, Merrill 206, 207 

Smef, Ronald 115, 1 79, 230, 25 1 

Smith, ArMiabel 82, 170, 175,227 

Smith, Daniel 155, 158, 171 

Smith, James 1 69 

Smith, James 164, 177, 232 

Smith, Jerome 89 

Smith, John 152, 156 

Smith, Joseph 75 

Smith, Kenneth 28, 171, 249, 294 

Smith, Philip 82 

Smith, Sandra 154, 165, 171, 260 

Smith, William 247 

Smola, Mary Pat 82, 225 

Smouse, Dennis 100, 169 

Snell, Judith 27, 139, 152 

Snook, Roger 1 50 

Snyder, Richard 1 60 

Sokolowski, Larry 82 

Soltaccio, Peter 109,254 

Sondag, Jeanne 1 54, 229 

Sondag, Robert 43, 82, 236, 237, 239 

Sopinski, Frank 160, 245 

Sorys, Shirley 171 

Spangler, Cathy 82 

Speiler, Dale ., 239 

Spittles, Richard 1 54 

Sprague, Mike 241 

Squire, Dennis 82 

Stabile, Thomas I 57, 2 I 5 

Stanosheck, James 109,256,280 

Stauffer, Ted 156 

Stavros, George 1 09, 254 

Stears, Robert 1 77 

Steele, Roland 109, 252 

Steffensmeier, Eugene 211 

Steffen, Lester 245 

Steidler, Nancy 150,151,276 

Steinauer, Jerome 95, ) 78, 243 

Steinbeck, Aloysius 100, 168, 178 

Steinkamp, Doni 219, 221 

Steinke, Karen 165,220,261 

Stephen, Sr. Mary 1 50 

Stillman, Robert 95 

Stolinski, Dennis 1 69 

Stolarskyj, Alex 205, 213, 24 1 

Stouffer, Ted 43, 239 

Stoughton, Richard 109, 256 

Strauss, Linda 89, 155, 160 

Stromer, Bill 169 

Stuart, Thelma 222 

Studnicka, Marv 211 

Stumpf, James 249 

Suchanek, Lenny 46, 281 

Suchy, James 213 

Suddick, Robert 249 

Sullivan, John 100, 168 

Sullivan, Kathy 165, 190 

Sullivant, Mary Elaine 165,221 

Svoboda, Donald 115 

Swassing, James 191 

Sv\/ayne, Bud 213 

Swerczek, Ronald 13 

Sylvester, Robert 171 



w 



Tamisiea, Joan 170 

Tanner, Richard 83, 89, 235, 245, 280 

Tedesco, Don 1 69, 205 

Thalken, Thomas 267 

Thibodeau, Gary 82 

Thieman, Tom 24 1 

Thietje, Ann 161, 164 

Thomas, Thomas 115, 1 79, 25 1 

Thompson, Michael 91,95 

Thomsen, Robert 82 

Thraen, Peter 95 

Tice, Carol 262 

Tice, Patricia 175,219,221,223,263 

Tiedemann, Dennis 213 

Tierney, Ted 82, 1 69 

Tinley, Emmet 1 59 

Tinley, Tom 1 67 

Timmerman, Luann 25, 82, 221, 223 

Topf, Dorothy 221, 223 

Toelle, Sarah 82, 155, 165, 221, 223 

Tomasini, Ron 264 

Tonkin, Terrence 201, 215 

Toohey, Pat 245 

Tourek, Virginia 1 60 

Tracy, James 245 

Treinen, Mike 171, 1 77, 235, 29 1^ 293 

Troyer, Al 83, 241 

Tremmel, Diane 1 64 

Tucker, Ed 241 

Turner, Keith 1 58 

Tvrdik, Tim 205 

Tvrdy, Mary Ann 162, 175,227 

Tvrdy, Rita 227 



u 



Ueno, Winston 1 57 

Llllman, Gail 1 57 

Ulsafer, Carol 83, 229, 292 

Ulveling, Max 89, 239, 249 

Ursick, John 47 

Usselman, Sr. M. Aloysius 115, 235 



V 



Vacanti, John 27, 177 

Vance, Karen 83,175,219,225 

Vance, William 89, 160,227,245 

Vander Woude, Tom 211 

Varnes, Carol 33, 77, 83, 147, 152 

170, 175, 229, 278 

Vecchio, Steve 245 

Venteicher, George 100, 168 

Vergamini, Mike 205, 212, 213, 245 

Vesely, David 158 

Vinardi, Gregory 173 

Vincent, Lee 1 57 

Vincentini, Ernest 115, 1 59, 280 

Vinduska, Carolyn 218, 221, 223 

Vitt, Gary 177, 191, 205 

Vitt, Alfred 95, 178, 243 

Voegel, Sr. M. Floriana 115, 151 

Vollhaber, Jann 259 

Vollmer, Don . 95, 147, 178, 236, 2>7, 243 

Voipe, Joseph 109 

Vondrak, Earl 100, 168 

Vonslager, Louise 1 09, 23 1 

Voss, Arthur 95, 243 



Wachal, Frederick 115,150 

Wagner, Jacquenette 83, 227 

Wagner, Jeanne 222 

Wagner, Larry 191, 193, 195, 197 

Walbran, Joseph 74, 246 

Walbran, Sheila 1 65 

Walker, M. Judith 83, 225 

Wall, Patricia 83 

Wallace, Lila 162, 164,227,263 

Wallace, Lynda ... 76, 83, 149, 175, 227, 229 

Walsh, Denis 237, 241 

Walsh, John 1 50 

Walter, Aaron 257 

Walsh, William 100,168 

Wand, Pamela 162, 164 

Wanken, James 83, 161, 177 

Wareham, John 1 50, 251 

Watson, Cameron 1 70 

Weakley, James 1 50 

Weaver, Joan 227 

Weaver, Walter 1 00, 1 68 

Webb, John 95 

Wedemeyer, Atley 1 58 

Wegener, Larry 241 

Weicherding, John 237,239 

Weide, Terrence 83, 225, 29 1 

Welch, Eileen 1 54, 222 

Welch, Eugene 1 00, 1 68 

Welch, Marcella 1 54 

Wenzel, Micki .... 28, 165, 190, 219, 225, 262 

Werve Fred 247 

Werve, Mary 1 64 

Western, Deanne 1 56, 1 64, 1 70, 264 

Whelan, Mary 22 1 , 223 

Wiegand, Barbara 167,219,221 

Willenborg, Tom 245 

Williams, Bob 205 

Willis, John 83, 163 

Wingfield, John 236 

Winters, Robert 158, 165, 171, 177 

Wolf, Bernard 150, 151 

Wolfe, Wesley 83 

Wolfgram, Dave 245 

Wolowski, Ralph 1 69 

Wolpert, Mary Kay 150, 179,221,223 

229, 276 

Wolpert, Paul 1 77, 230 

Wolters, Frederick 294, 295 

Woods, David 1 39, 1 58 

Worth, William 83, 231, 241 

Wortman, Jeanette 163, 235, 291 

Wozney, Francis 1 55 

Wright, Sr. M. Dores 115, 151, 234 

Wu, Jay 215 

Wurtz, Joseph 83, 234 

Wurzer, Diane 83, 233, 247 



YZ 



Yackley, Carmen 1 54, 1 62 

York, Edward 83 

Young, Franklin 157,161 

Young, John 89, 1 60 

Young, Victor 1 64 

Zachary, Pauline 33, 276, 283 

Zahn, Carol 83, 126, 225 

Zanski, Rita 219, 221 

Zevnik, Mary Louise 175,219,221 

Zeglen, Gregory 241 

Zimmerman, Rita 1 64, 222 

Zimmerman, Thomas 36, 37 

Zuniga, Flor 1 70 



The 1962 Blue Jay Staff Extends 
Special Tfianks and Recognition To: 



PRINTING The Hurley Company Inc. 

COVERS Durand Co. 

FILM PROCESSING Olander Studio 

SENIOR PROTRAIT PHOTOGRAPHER . . Kilpatrick Studio 

ROYALTY PORTRAIT PHOTOGRAPHER 

Donald Jack Studio 

COLORED PICTURE Mr. Harry Dolphin 

NEW EQUIPMENT . . Student Union Board of Governors 



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